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olivet nazarene universitu 

aurora 2010 










1H5WTE 



academic 



clubs S organizations 



music 

sports 

ads S index 





Olivet 

Naza rene 

University 

One University Ave, 
Bourbonnais, I L 6091 4 

www.olivet.edu 

81 5-939-501 1 










Roots make a tree 

what it will become, 

long befo re it eve n 

breaks the topsoil. 

They carry the 
sustenance in those 

formative years 

and guarantee firm 

grounding as the 

tree g rows. We've 

chosen to set our 

roots here. 






"But blessed 
is the man 
tuho trusts 

in the LORD. 

arhose 
confidence 
is in him." 















In that 

tumultuous first 

year, we timidly 

throw out our 

roots, looking 

for a place where 

they'll stay, 

where we can be 

grounded. We're 

stretched a little 

thin, but rooted 

nonetheless. 

A year later, 

he roots get a 

little deeper, 

a little stronger, 

grasping at 

that deeper, 

richer soil. 

ill Hi 



















'He u/ill be 

like a tree 

planted bvj 

the ujater 

that sends out 

its roots bi_[ 

the stream." 










The roots are finally 

pulling up water, 

and what was so 

long growing in 

the soil is pushing, 

struggling, on the 

verge of breaking 

the surface... 

And there's a sprout, 

perhaps not all that 

i m pressi ve, but its 

roots will hold. Even 

when the sun gets 

hot and the topsoil 

dries up, those 

roots are still there, 

drawing water from 

that deep reservoir 

that never goes d ry. 




"It does 

not fear 

u/hen heat 

comes; its 

leaves are 

alu/aus areen. 






We've set our roots 

at 01 i vet, and no 

matter where we go 

from here and 

what fruit we 

prod uce, we will 

always draw from its 

soil soaked in 
Christ's living water. 






CAROL REAMS 



DEDICATION 



Nearly every Olivetian in the last 
23 years has had the chance to meet 
Carol Reams. Whether as assistant 
to the registrar, Sunday school 
teacher, or in any of her other roles 
in service to the Olivet community, 
Carol has radiated a sense of her 
sincere love and care for everyone 
she meets. 

Carol grew up on a farm in west- 
central Missouri as the youngest 
of three girls. It wasn't long before 
she became a skilled farm hand 
and cook, taking on these roles as 
her sisters married and her mother 
cared for an ill grandparent. 

Life was not all work; Carol had 
her share of adventure too. Her 
father piloted a small plane and 
had a landing field on their farm. 
Once, while Carol was riding with 
her father, the plane's landing gear 
caught on a fence and after a flip 
or two, Carol found herself and her 
father safely sitting upside down in 
their overturned plane. 

Carol eventually took on even 
greater responsibility in her 
family's home when her mother 
fell sick. Caring for both her mother 
and her family's needs. Carol's 
early experience helped develop a 
passion for service and selflessness 
that carries on to today. 

She eventually struck out for 
Topeka, Kansas, at the urging of 
her mother, who wanted better 
opportunities for her than were 
available closer to home. 

It was in Kansas that Carol met 
Max Reams, who was teaching 
a Sunday school class at a local 
Nazarene church. The two hit it off 
and were soon married. 



While in Topeka, Carol took up 
working as a secretary of a school 
of nursing. As her husband pursued 
graduate work at the Universiy of 
Kansas and then at Washington 
University in St. Louis, Carol 
followed, developing her expert 
secretarial skills in the registrar's 
office. 

Carol was brought up with a 
faithful Methodist church family, 
and it was only natural that she and 
her husband would become heavily 
involved in the church wherever 
they happened to be. 

When the couple finally arrived 
at Olivet in the mid-1980s, Carol 
leapt straightaway into service at 
College Church. 

During her years at College 
Church, she has been the supervisor 
of the nursery program, organized 
Chicago Central District lay retreats 
and spoken at various church 
marriage retreats and district 
events. She also volunteered with 
her husband in providing marital 
and premarital counseling. 

In addition to her service in the 
church, Carol has provided the 
Olivet community with more than 
27 years in the registrar's office. 
Every student who walks across 
the graduation platform does so 
in part because of Carol's efforts 
behind the scenes, ordering their 
caps and gowns and helping them 
complete their final paperwork and 
bills before the big day. 

Throughout the year, Carol cares 
for students' day-to-day needs 
and questions, offering them her 
wisdom from years as the senior 
employee under the registrar 



himself, Dr. Jim Knight. 

Her fellow employees in the 
registrar's office can attest to 
Carol's skill, professionalism and 
loving personality. Secretary Kelly 
Wellenreiter describes Carol as "one 
of the kindest, most compassionate 
people I have ever met." 

Carol is always willing to listen to 
students and her coworkers, readily 
offering an encouraging word and 
prayerful attention. According to 
Wellenreiter, "You could not ask for 
a more gentle soul!" 

As one might expect, Carol 
continues her ministry outside the 
office, now as a volunteer chaplain 
for Riverside Medical Center. She 
leads worship for two Sunday 
services every month in a retirement 
center and for a monthly service at 
an assisted living facility. 

Husband Dr. Reams and his 
geology students have long enjoyed 
Carol's famous pumpkin bread 
and cookies and geology parties, 
along with the socials, showers and 
receptions she hosts for faculty 
members and their families. 

An accomplished student herself, 
Carol completed an A. A. in business, 
a B.S. in psychology, and a M.RC. 
(Master of Pastoral Counseling) at 
Olivet. 

Carol is the mother of three 
children, Brian, Anneand Kayla,and 
is now the proud grandmother of 
five. Carol and Dr. Reams have been 
married 48 years. The Aurora staff is 
proud to dedicate this year's Aurora 
to such a caring and dedicated 
member of our Olivet community. 

I Daniel Oliver 



PRESIDENT'S PAGE 



The Tree of Learning 

It was amusing ...and notsoamus- 
ing at the same time. 

Several years ago, not long after 
the construction of Benner Library 
and Resource Center, Olivet decided 
to create a campus "quad" between 
the library and Ludwig Center. It was 
then, and remains today, the most 
heavily traveled spot on campus. A 
generous gift was received from the 
Gerald Decker family and soon the 
work began to transform this barren 
space into "The Decker Quad." 

The shape at the center of the quad 
was designed as a large "O" with the 
names of senior class presidents and 
ASC presidents to be placed around 
the brick walkway. Plantings were 
added to enhance the beauty of the 
area and collegiate benches were dis- 
tributed throughout the quad. The 
sidewalks were expanded and there 
was a small stage area at the south 
end to facilitate student and campus 
gatherings. 

All of these features were impor- 
tant parts of the plan - but the heart 
of the entire project was right in the 
middle of a large raised area bordered 
with brick and stone. 

There, with great pageantry, the 
University planted the Olivet Naza- 
rene University "Tree of Learning" and 
it is then that the story turned funny 
...and not funny. 

Within a few weeks following the 
dedication of the quad and the plant- 
ing of the tree its leaves began to dis- 



color and soon fall. The revered 'Tree 
of Learning" which was to be a living 
symbol of learning, died! Very quick- 
ly, without fanfare, the dead tree was 
uprooted and replaced with a healthy 
new sapling. Once again, little by little 
the new tree also began to wane. 

Jokes soon followed . . . "Did you 
hear that the tree of learning keeps 
dying at Olivet?" 

Soon the University, with the help 
of a good horticulturist, diagnosed 
the problem. There wasn't sufficient 
soil and proper drainage for the roots 
of the tree to sink deeply into the 
ground below the now "paved and 
bricked" lawn. The trees simply could 
not flourish without strong roots. So, 
once more, with renewed vigor and 
enhanced understanding, a new tree 
was planted in an improved soil base. 
Sure enough, once the root system 
began to spread down and out the 
tree flourished. Learning was once 
again alive and well at Olivet. 

The tree in the quad is a living 
metaphor of life. We all must have a 
strong and healthy root system if we 
are to thrive. Thus, one of the most 
important aspects of life at Olivet is 
the process students go through to 
establish their roots. 

First of all, students put down aca- 
demic roots that nourish their learn- 
ing and professional development. 
Academic roots are not easily estab- 
lished. This type of root-system is 
developed through the hard work of 
discipline and study, not just once in 



awhile, or even a semester here and 
there. A strong undergraduate edu- 
cation becomes a source of fruitful- 
ness throughout life. The rewards of 
this hard work are plentiful both now 
and particularly in the future at work, 
in graduate school and in life itself. It 
was Aristotle who noted, "The roots 
of education are bitter, but the fruit is 
sweet" 

Secondly, students also put down 
personal roots that result in maturity 
and character development. The per- 
son we become is a result of a series 
of choices, great and small, that are 
made throughout the daily living of 
our lives on this campus. 

Third and most importantly, Ol- 
ivet provides the soil for students to 
establish strong and healthy spiritual 
roots. From this source, rooted in 
God's very presence and nurtured by 
His grace, spiritual fruit springs forth. 

This year's Aurora highlights the 
fact that the fruit of your life - your 
character, your professional life, your 
personal life and your spiritual well- 
being - will be determined by the 
roots that are being put down dur- 
ing these days at Olivet. The Psalm- 
ist declares that the blessed person is 
one who ". . . is like a tree planted by 
streams of water, which yields its fruit in 
season and whose leaf does not wither. 
Whatever he/she does shall prosper" 
(Psalm 1:3). 

Whatever you do, don't let the 
roots die! 

| Dr. John C. Bowling 







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For students and parents alike, 
move-in day is a day filled with 
emotion and excitement. Fresh- 
man Andrew Jerrick, the first in his 
family to put his roots down at Ol- 
ivet, felt that the process was a little 
overwhelming. "It's the first time 
you realize, 'I'm going to college!'" 

Every year, countless freshmen 
across the country start college, un- 
sure of what to expect. That's why 
Olivet holds its JumpStart new stu- 
dent conference every year — to give 
freshmen and transfer students the 
tools they need to succeed at Ol- 
ivet. Dr. Tim Elmore spoke this year 
about growth, responsibility and the 
habits that all Olivet students should 
carry with them for life. Freshman 
Stephanie Liakopoulos said she felt 
prepared because of the conference. 
"They help you realize that this is a 
much bigger responsibility than high 
school, and when you get to Olivet, 
you don't have to know everything. 
But you do need to be serious." The 
conference not only prepared her; 
it encouraged her, too. "I'd definitely 
keep [JumpStart] going in future 
years," Stephanie said. "It made me 
really excited to start the new year." 
| Lauren Finney 





FIRST WEEK 




1. Nick Fraizer regains his composure as he struggles to not destroy 
the Lipton iced tea. [akd] 2. Nathan DeGraaf and Samuel Craven enjoy 
one of their breaks during the JumpStart conference, [mr] 3. Sarah 
Ward dismisses her roommate etiquette as she momentarily uses her 
roommate's bed as a boost to her own. [akd] 4. Shay Raymond [akd] 5. 
Laura Holdham and Abigail Helmker endure the routine room rear- 
rangement on move-in day. [akd] 6. Campus leaders lead their respec- 
tive groups in the closing litany, [akd] 7. Pick and choose the color 
you call, William's RA's have a rainbow for all. [akd] 8. The Omega 
drama team performs a skit about having too much on your plate, 
[akd] 9. Students and faculty await Dr. Bowling's first words of the 
year at the Convocation Chapel in McHie. [ts] 



. 





10. Stephanie Jungles takes the time to transform 
her room from ajungle into a palace, [akd] 11. The 
freshman class enjoys a bountiful breakfast before 
beginning the day's JumpStart activities, [akd] 
12. Collin Hauert manages to give the camera a 
smile as he takes yet another trek up the infamous 
Chapman stairs, [mr] 13. Students take a break from 
lending a helping hand in order to get to know 
each other a little more, [ts] 14. JumpStart leaders 
take the time to discuss the next step in molding 
the minds of the freshman class, [akd] 15. Ashley 
Raffauf and Lauren Jones [akd] 16. Kara Engel and 
Sarah Condreay [mr] 





BACK-TO-SCHOOL 

BLOCK PARTY 




What do a mechanical bull, a 
petting zoo and a rock climbing wall 
have in common? If you answered 
"ONU's Second Annual Back-To-School 
Block Party," you're right! 

Students packed the quad to 
celebrate the start of a new academic 
year with this year's county fair- 
themed block party. For that genuine 
fair experience, ASC set up carnival 
booths and a petting zoo. Senior 
Janie Sommer echoed a widely felt 
sentiment: "Caressing those baby 
goats and sheep rekindled my love for 
the farm, animals and wool." 

Sodexo even joined in, supplying 
traditional fair foods such as elephant 
ears, mini corn dogs and iced 
lemonade. 

The crowd encircling the most 
popular attraction - the mechanical 
bull - roared with excitement when our 
own university president, Dr. Bowling, 
tried his hand at taming the beast. 

Thinking back to the block party, 
senior Amber Doan looked wistfully 
into the distance and reminisced,"Holy 
moly, that was quite a shindig." 

| Lyra Schweiger 







1. Eboni Berry grabs the bull by its horns, hoping that it will be 
enough, [akd] 2. Karyn Nichols [ba] 3. Deidre Sheldon snuggles 
with a baby goat at the petting zoo. [ba] 4. Hilary Davis and Em- 
ily Snyder [akd] 5. Jessica Kortas [akd] 6. Spencer Cook looks to 
Ashley Williams for her approval on his milking skills, [ba] 7. Jared 
Short quickly becomes Mr. Popular with the sheep at the zoo. [ba] 
8. Rebecca Moisiom, Geneva Guy and Connie Whiteside laugh their 
way to the finish line, [akd] 9. Dr. Bowling, with finesse, rides the 
mechanical bull. [S] 10. Heather Fortin [akd] 11. Hilary Gilkey [akd] 
12. Ethan Young [akd] 13. Charlie Lieman [akd] 14. Kevin Nichols 
[ba] 15. Alaina Corfits and Timothy Hall take a break to decide what 
game to play next, [akd] 




16. Beth Gassel pauses her climb 
to pose for the camera, [akd] 

17. Collin Hauert and Kyle Stam- 
baugh take a gander at the inner 
workings of an antique car. [akd] 

18. Christian Lasher and Kevin 
Rader [akd] 19. The anticipation is 
overwhelming as DeAndre Holmes 
tries the bucking bull, [akd] 20. 
Rebekah Engbers laughs her way 
down the slide, [akd] 21. Michael 
Hoult tests how much a balloon 
can take before it pops, [akd] 




Ollies Follies game day: one of 
the most intense days of the year for 
intramural sports players. "Ollies Fol- 
lies is a heated battle between the 
classes," junior Kreigh Cook said. "It's 
all about class pride and bragging 
rights for the rest of the year." Every 
year at Ollies Follies, the classes clash 
in flag football, ultimate Frisbee, vol- 
leyball, and other outdoor sports. 
But this year, most of the excite- 
ment happened under the lights. 
The wacky games started in the eve- 
ning and included tug-o-war, eating 
contests, the human knot, and the 
infamous tire grab. This year intro- 
duced a new game in which pairs of 
contestants formed a human whee 
barrow and bobbed for marshmal- 
lows in a pool of flour. Hilary Gilkey, 
senior, enjoyed having the wacky 
games at night rather than in the af- 
ternoon, as has been done in previ- 
ous years."l think there's better turn- 
out [at night]," she said. 

Each class represented a differ- 
ent major city in the United States 
at this year's Ollies Follies. The 
freshmen represented Chicago, the 
sophomores, Houston, the juniors, 
Los Angeles, and the seniors, New 
York City. At game day's end, the 
freshmen came in fourth place with 
3,500 points, the sophomores in 
third with 6,500, the seniors in sec- 
ond with 7,000, and the juniors led 
the way with 8,000 points. 

| Lauren Finney 



1. Sophomores shout in support of their classmates as the competition heats up 
[akd] 2. Ryan Murray [ts] 3. Tyson Dodd [ts] 4. Brad Sytsma [akd] 5. Amanda Lang 
[akd] 6. Alex Ripberger [akd] 7. Matt Smith smiles wryly as he announces the next 
game, [akd] 8. Nathan Weeden does what he has to do to stop Josh Crawford from 
passing the Frisbee. [ts] 9. Samantha Allen [ts] 10. Allyse Moore [akd] 1 1. Joseph 
Reisinger [mr] 12. Jessica Disilvestro [zf] 13. John Short focuses on grasping the 
watermelon as it is passed from Kristen Watson, [ts] 











14. Zach Harvey and Travis Greene 
wheelbarrow to the finish line, attempt- 
ing to beat the other classes, [akd] 15. 

atthew Kee [akd] 16. Jonathan Burkey 
akd] 17. Kendra Krestan [akd] 18. Kara 
Engle serves it up! [ts] 19. Lukas Burr 
eads the senior class in tug o' war. [akd] 
20. The girls go wild as one poor tube 
s stretched to its limit, [akd] 21. Brittany 
Carpenter gags down baby food under 
the competition's intense pressure, [zf] 




OLLIES FOLLIES 



Ollies Follies competition culmi- 
nates with the variety show, where 
students have delivered epic song 
and dance performances. This year 
surpassed all other years. 

The freshmen showed that if their 
respective majors don't work out, at 
least a number of them have a future 
in Chicago tourism. With glimpses of 
Oprah and an Olivet twist on "All That 
Jazz,"they showed the upperclassmen 
they weren't going down easy. 

The sophomores, channeling their 
inner Texans, took a plotline to a new 
level by connecting their intro video 
to their dance routine, which com- 
bined hip-hop with country line danc- 
ing and ended with the "Hoedown 
Throwdown." 

The juniors showed that not only 
can they make a crazy YouTube vid- 
eo that will land them on ESPN, but 
they'll also flaunt their celebrity status 
by rolling out the red carpet in LA — 
or in this case, Chalfant Hall — and 
performing a catwalk to Kanye West's 
"Flashing Lights." 

However, no performance could 
top the Class of 201 0's walk down the 
streets of New York that earned them 
their first Ollies Follies victory. Their 
extravagantly detailed set included 
signs for "Abstinence and the City" 
and "Gospel Girl" as well as students 
dressed as hobos and bucket drum- 
mers. The seniors ended their perfor- 
mance by dropping a giant yoga ball 
draped in Christmas lights to ring in 
2010. Senior Jimmy Guffey took the 
opportunity to propose to girlfriend 
Joy Dierickx during the "New Year" 
celebration, sealing the deal under a 
shower of confetti. 

| Sarah Rutledge 



VARIETY SHOW 




1. Reagan Drebenstedt wants "a ring on it." [ba] 2. Libby Devine and 
John Williams pause to flash their peepers at the judges, [ba] 3. Matt 
Smith rides the Toby Cart from his "Fantasy Factory." [zf] 4. Jerry Schell- 
er, Matthew Kee and Seth Athialy hang ten, hoping that it's enough to 
claim the victory, [ba] 5. Alex Ripberger and Karen Ritter join together 
for the conclusion of their dance-off. [ts] 6. James Smit and Emily Wells 
[ap] 7. Lauren Beatty [ba] 8. Adam Schick and Katie McDonald flash a 
smile for their "fans." [ba] 




). Whitney Rothney and Elizabeth Bernhardt show 
5 ff their New York moves, [ba] 10. Desiree Schroeck, 
Donte Payne and Shara Southerland. [ap] 11. Brit- 
any Scruggs and Carrie Booth [ba] 12. Elizabeth 
i/leConnell and Emily Martin smile proudly during 
heir variety show finale, [ba] 13. Jimmy Guffey 
and Joy Dierickx outdo every class with their sur- 
prise engagement, [ba] 14. Paul Beaty and Brittany 
Zarpenter [ap] 15. Kate Fox [ba] 16. Karen Ritter 
ap] 17. Matt Johnson is the Phantom from New York 
Zity: "Anybody want to buy a watch?" [ba] 18. Aaron 
: eigen plays the tallest Annie on Broadway, [ba] 19. 
lassie Dignan, Zach Bontrager and Alexis Troglio 
;trut down the red carpet, [ba] 





BROADWAY REVUE 




Do you want to spend your school 
nights singing show tunes with your 
friends over and over again? Con- 
gratulations. You're just what we're 
looking for. Everyone who auditioned 
for this year's Broadway Revue got a 
chance to participate in at least one 
number and experience the camara- 
derie that comes with being a part of 
the popular production. 

This year's show was directed by 
Jase Hackman, Brittany Thomas, and 
Sarah Yanchick. Together with the ac- 
tors, dancers and singers, the team 
worked to bring some Broadway fa- 
vorites to their classmates with num- 
bers from Shakespeare on Broadway, 
Beauty and the Beast, Annie, Anything 
Goes and Thoroughly Modern Millie. 

Junior Jake Boss said his favorite 
part of Broadway Revue was "getting 
to meet new people and make new 
friendships." Morgan Radziminowski, 
a sophomore who choreographed 
and danced in the show said, "It was 
great getting to know and work with 
a bunch of really talented people who 
were completely dedicated to pulling 
off a great show!" 

| Katie McCooey 




1. Tony Allen and Jake Boss explain to men why they need to brush 
up on their Shakespeare, [ba] 2. Brittany Thomas flings her arms out 
for dramatic effect in her solo number, [ba] 3. Angela Reedy sings her 
heart out about how happy she is to be a girl, [ba] 4. Seth Athialy 
[ba] 5. Maggie Whitman [ba] 6. Jase Hackman [ba] 7. Sarah Yanchick 
[ba] 8. Samantha Starner [ba] 9. Anna Smit [ba] 1 0. Kelly Holcomb 
performs an awesome song and dance, [ba] 11. Tony Allen, Sarah Ware 
and Aaron Feigan end their fabulous act with a bang, [ba] 12. Gabe 
Nye [ba] 13. Laura DeMerell sings "In His Eyes" from Jekyll & Hyde, [ba 
14. Caleb Floyd and Kirstie King [ba] 15. Michael Bishop shows every- 
one how manly he is as Gaston, [ba] 





16. The Broadway Revue cast 
finshes out their final act in an 
all-inclusive number, [ba] 17. 
Matthew Kee is a major stud sur- 
rounded by his posse of adoring 
women, [ba] 18. Liz Bernhardt 
startles the audience into atten- 
tion with her act, "Beauty School 
Dropout."[ba] 19. Elizabeth Bor- 
som belts out her Spanish canto, 
[ba] 





If you ask Olivet students what 
dorm life means to them, many 
would say late night video games, 
floor parties and running up and 
down the halls screaming at two in 
the morning for no apparent rea- 
son. The unfortunate few would say 
that it means putting up with all of 
the above. 

Dorm life at Olivet means com- 
munity, fellowship and more than 
a few late nights. Hannah Escal- 
ante, freshman RA in Parrott, un- 
derstands what it takes to make a 
good living environment for all of 
her Parrott girls. 

"As a team of RAs, we try to shape 
them and help them to look to God 
for guidance. At the same time, we 
want to become a friend and not 
just a person in charge." 

Hannah's floor goes to many of 
the school events, such as the block 
party, as a group. But whether 
they're in or out of the dorm, they 
know how to have fun. 

"One night we built a fort in the 
study room," says Hannah. "Only 
a few of us slept in it, but it was 
a good day." Good days and late 
nights: what dorm life is really 
about. 

| Lauren Finney 



1. Bethany Addington, Brianna Lomas, Sam Craven, Chase Cohagan 
and Jess Eller hang out in Williams' lobby, [aid] 2. Jennifer Virt [aid] 
3.Tamera Dillard [aid] 4. Daniel Allen and Jon Williams prepare for a 
party in the apartment, [akd] 5. Kyle Boone and Kenny MacDonough 
spend time texting and catching up on some light reading, [akd] 6. 
Shelby Vanburen and Joy Fosnaugh [akd] 7. Jack Christensen and Jerry 
Scheller [mr] 8. Matt DeFries takes a break to play some strings, [mr] 
9. Katie Schultz and Julie Carlson take a study break, [aid] 10. Ben 
Coots [akd] 11. Zach Lavene, Zach Kohlmera and Eric Harmon chill 
out in the dorms, [ts] 12. Ashton Davey and Clarissa Schlegel [aid] 
13. Open apartments are great for sharing the day's stories, [akd] 14. 
Chris Tolbert, Jordan Gerstenberger and Andrew Hotle enjoy some gu 
time in the apartments, [akd] 15. Anastasia White and Adrienne Root 
[akd] 




far T n :. BWjW 





The annual Candy Costume Fest 
is part of the larger, campus-wide 
Halloween celebration in which 
students dress up in elaborate cos- 
tumes and go trick-or-treating from 
dorm to dorm. Sophomore Angela 
Rivas said, "It's always a lot of fun to 
see all the hard work and creativity 
that goes into all the costumes. It's a 
great opportunity to have a safe and 
fun time with friends!"Class councils 
decorated their respective dorms in 
competition with one another for 



the scariest theme. Sophomores 
easily won the contest, making their 
dorm a nightmarish funhouse with 
everything from clowns to broken 
mirrors. 

The costume contest was also a 
huge part of the festivities. Opening 
with Director of Campus Recreation 
Matt Smith's video of his rotation 
of Halloween costumes, the com- 
petition proved to be an outland- 
ish display of humor and incredible 
creativity. The highlight of the night 



was, oddly enough, immediately af- 
ter the contest itself when a group 
of students came dancing from the 
back of the room in a parody of the 
popular "JK Wedding Dance" You- 
Tube video, stealing the show. Kayla 
Rolling, sophomore class president, 
called the parody (along with eating 
caramel apples), "the highlights ofj 
my Halloween experience." 



CANDY COSTUME FEST 





1. Tinkerbell, Lauren Sinwelski, flies in to save the day. [ts] 2. Nick 
Klomstad, Brad Millikan and Alex Ripberger claim to be God's gift to 
women, [ts] 3. Kelsey Warp and Jeff Hawkins, Nerdy Couple [ap] 4. 
Two of the little pigs and the big bad wolf, Sara Lennon, Julia John- 
ston and David Quimby, pose for the paparazzi, [ts] 5. Zack Frye and 
Casey Bloom show off their 18 kids as the Duggars. [ts] 6. Phil Ham- 
ilton and Callie Ivey [ts] 7. Julie VanDeWoestyne and Annie Shaugh- 
nessy [ap] 8. These scary Halloween monsters, Craig and Joan Bishop, 
Aggie Posthumus and Thai yt a Swanepoel, enjoy judging all of the 
great costumes, [ts] 9. Mark Kreiss [ad] 10. Peter Foster [ap] 11. Char- 
lie Sheets and Courtney Lindsay [ts] 12. Matt Reynolds [ts] 13. Caleb 
Chastain and Claire Wessman [ap] 14. Dr. Don Reddick [ts] 





15. Emily Cheeseman [ts] 16. The 
Jazz Band adds some lively music to 
the Halloween scene, [ts] 17. Jona- 
thon Shreves and Kalyn Klontz [aid] 

18. Matt Smith announces the best 
overall winners, a team of Tetris 
blocks, as he closes the night, [ts] 

19. Bethany Hotle, Shara Souther- 
land, Sarah Durazo, Paige Watson 
and Kelsey Watson show they are 
true Caravan Adventurers, [ap] 20. 

att Mitchell and Chuck Rideout, 
also known as the Upside Down 
Boys, won first in their catergory. [ts] 




HOMECOMING 



Homecoming is always a special 
event for both students and alumni 
who see their campus transformed 
into a festive three-day celebration of 
the purple and gold. 

This year's events included tradi- 
tional favorites with Homecoming 
Chapel and Tiger sports, along with 
some added entertainment from, 
among others, comedian Mark Lowry 
and a theatrical production of "Over 
the River and Through the Woods." 

The opening event was a lavish cer- 
emony that saw Sarah Clark crowned 
the 2009 Homecoming Queen. She 
and her court were presented to the 
student body at the next morning's 
Homecoming Chapel in a service 
featuring special music from the Jazz 
band and The Olivetians. Dr. James 
Diehl, a former general superinten- 
dent and Olivet graduate, delivered 
the sermon. 

The men's basketball team played 
an exhibition home opener that gave 




the Tigers' Homecoming crowd a 100- 
40 victory. Despite a disappointing 
loss at Ward Field, Tiger football fans 
enjoyed a spirited game and unusu- 
ally warm weather. 

As is often the case for returning 
alumni, home is never quite the same; 
the thousands who attended campus 
events saw the tall steel beams of the 
eventual Betty and Kenneth Hawkins 
Centennial Chapel rising from its con- 
crete foundation, which was a patch 
of grass only a year before. 

And while the events and people 
and infrastructure will continue to 
change and grow, some things will 
remain the same. University President 
John Bowling ended the year's Home- 
coming celebration with a Sunday 
morning prayer breakfast in which he 
thanked God for His unending grace 
and the extraordinary blessings He 
continues to pour over Olivet. 

| Daniel Oliver 

1. Allison McGuire [mr] 2. Toby 
the Tiger [mr] 3. Former Gen- 
eral Superintendent James Diehl 
delivers a message at Homecom- 
ing chapel, [ba] 4. Mark Lowry 
entertains the crowd, [ba] 5. Luke 
Olney and Jonathan Burkey [ba] 
6. Matt Smith and Tim Weston 
[aid] 7. McCall Kitchel [ap] 8. 
Janel Schmitt goes head-to-head 
in a Homecoming match, [ap] 9. 
Jordan Reynolds [zf] 10. Dr. Bowl- 
ing [ba] 






11. The Tigers are poised for bat- 
tle at their Homecoming game. 

aid] 12. Rashad Mitchell takes on 
a wave of high-fives during the 
Homecoming basketball game. 

mr] 13. Sarah Clark, Jacquelyn 
Owens, Peter Foster and Joy 
Dierickx lift their voices to God 
during Homecoming chapel, [ba] 
14. Raphael Correa takes control 
of the ball, [ts] 









CORONATION 




This year's Homecoming celebra- 
tion opened in glittering style with a 
beautiful coronation ceremony that 
saw Sarah Clark crowned Homecom- 
ing Queen. 

At the announcement, Olivet's First 
Lady, Jill Bowling, placed the delicate 
tiara atop Sarah's head as President 
Bowling embraced her and offered a 
word of congratulations. Sarah and 
her escort, Peter Foster, then crossed 
the stage, offering a few impromp- 
tu dance moves that elicited some 
laughs from the audience. 

Sharing the spotlight with Sarah 
were four additional senior ladies: 
Elizabeth Bernhardt, Joy Dierickx, 
Kate Burkey and Amanda Siems. They 
were accompanied by seniors Harri- 
son Agan, Mark Bell, Jonathan Burkey 
and Dustin Hogan, respectively. 

Each young woman was chosen 
by the student body to represent the 



best of Olivet and represent the year's 
theme: "Radiant." 

While the ladies were certainly ra- 
diant in their white gowns and glow- 
ing smiles, they reflected the theme in 
a wholly different sense: 

"Let your light shine before men," 
reads Matthew 5:16, "that they may 
see your good deeds and praise your 
Father in heaven." 

Sarah, a biology major, has volun- 
teered much of her time as a student 
to such varied organizations as Com- 
passionate Ministries, Disaster Re- 
sponse, Sister 2 Sister and Mu Kappa. 

The evening's close brought a final, 
lighthearted surprise. While the re- 
maining ladies wore their own, small- 
er tiaras, the men took it upon them- 
selves to dig up their own crowns. So 
out of their brown jackets came neatly 
folded paper Burger King crowns. 

I Daniel Oliver 



1. Jonathan Burkey takes a little 
off the side as he freshens up 
before going on stage, [mr] 2. 
Elizabeth Bernhardt and Kate Bur 
key [aid] 3. Tyson Dodd and Ed 
Kish [mr] 4. Faith Newman [mr] 5 
Dustin Hogan and Harrison Agan 
chat it up with the fellow escorts 
before going onstage, [mr] 6. 
Jill Bowling crowns Homecoming 
Queen Sarah Clark as Peter Foste 
looks on. [mr] 7. Harrison Agan 
and Elizabeth Bernhardt [mr] 8. 
Mark Bell and Joy Dierickx [mr] 
9. Dustin Hogan and Amanda 
Siems [mr] 10. Jonathan and 
Kate Burkey [mr] 11. Elizabeth 
Bernhardt [aid] 12. Peter Foster 
and Dustin Hogan [mr] 13. Kate 
Burkey gives herself a once-over 
before the ceremony, [aid] 








14. The Homecoming Queen can- 
didates finish last minute prepa- 
rations before the ceremony com- 
mences, [aid] 1 5. Homecoming 
Queen Sarah Clark is surrounded 
by Elizabeth Bernhardt, Joy Dier- 
ickx, Kate Burkey and Amanda 
Siems. [aid] 1 6. The guys wear 
crowns slightly less sophisticated 
than the ladies' tiaras, [aid] 17. 
Dr. Bowling and Sarah Clark [aid] 





■^■BH^b^^^^^M ^H^VJ^P^^^^^^^^^H ^^^^^KiRSfl nn^^B^^Hilk^H HM* VH^^^^Hm ." ' ■ j m ^J E j 

WEEKENDS 




Whether taking a day trip to the 
city, heading home to see family or 
sticking around campus and goof- 
ing off with friends, the weekend is 
the perfect opportunity to accom- 
plish what doesn't fit in between 
lectures and study groups. 

lany students find themselves 
swamped with papers to write, 
books and articles to read and 
meetings to attend, and so the 
weekend arrives with a promise of 
relaxation. It's a time to unwind af- 
ter five stressful days of college life 
hit you one after the other. 

Of course, all of this relaxation 
does not mean there is nothing to 
do. Students often find their week- 
end calendars filling to a breaking 
point. They may attend one of sev- 
eral campus-sponsored events, go 
to a concert or take a night out on 
the town. Still others might see a 
sporting event or even go camping. 
Those with a creative heart and a 
solid work ethic to get their home- 
work done during the week find 
themselves with unlimited possi- 
bilities come Friday afternoon. 

Lyra Schweiger 



1. Beth Hagenberg [ts] 2. Sarah Stephansen [ts] 3. This trio takes a 
weekend break to play ultimate Frisbee. [akd] 4. Students pose for 
a photo while having a slice of pie. [akd] 5. Emily Spoon looks over 
class materials before the start of a. new week, [akd] 6. Dana Claus- 
ing, Ashlynn Angel, Shara Southerland and Sarah Durazo take part in 
activities at Spine-Tingling Opportunities, [ba] 






7. Paul Bayer, Jon Williams, Daniel 
Allen and Randy Terrell enjoy 
some egg nog over the weekend, 
[akd] 8. Libby Devine, Liz Bern- 
hardt, Lauren Fogwell and Natalie 
Berg attend the Old Oak cookout. 
S] 9. Residents of Old Oak enjoy 
their annual back-to-school cook- 
out. [S] 10. Students enjoy a gift 
exchange at Winterized Opportu- 
nities, [ba] 




OVER THE RIVER & 
THROUGH THE WOOD 



Visiting alumni and students alike 
were treated to some theater over 
Homecoming weekend with Joe 
DiPietro's comedy "Over the River 
and Through the Woods." 

The cast was composed of only 
six actors: Tony Allen, Laura DeMer- 
ell, Emily Dillard, Jack Kehoe, Zarah 
Miller and Merrick Robison. 

The play centered on a young 
single man, Nick Cristano (Tony Al- 
len), who was on the verge of taking 
a job across the country, leaving his 
extended Italian family behind. 

His grandparents (Merrick Robi- 
son, Zarah Miller, Jack Kehoe and 
Emily Dillard) plot to keep Nick local 
by introducing him to an attractive, 
single girl (Laura DeMerell). As the 
story develops and Nick learns more 
about what makes a family, the play 
repeats its message through a clas- 
sic Italian mantra, spoken by Nick's 
Grandpa Frank: "Tengo famiglia!" It 
was Grandpa Frank's way of remind- 
ing Nick that he should always con- 
siderthathehasafamily, and should 
put it first in whatever he decides. 

Often hilarious and sometimes 
heartbreaking, the cast offered 
the gathered generations of Olivet 
alumni a pertinent lesson in the im- 
portance of family. 

| Katie McCooey 




I.The whole Italian family joins in a feast with the new guest at the 
table, [ts] 2. Tony Allen and Zarah Miller act as a bickering grand- 
mother and grandson, [ts] 3. Laura DeMerell [ts] 4. Zarah Miller gets 
her grandma attitude on to tell the audience how life is suppose to 
be. [ts] 5. Merrick Robison agrees with his wife and begins to tell 
the story of his own childhood, [ts] 6. Jack Kehoe and Emily Dillard 
console one another with the dreadful news of his cancer, [ts] 7. Tonj 
Allen [ts] 8. Tony Allen and Merrick. Robison [ts] 



U 




9. Tony Allen has a heart attack 
while his grandfather, Jack Kehoe, 
tries to help him. [ts] 10. Jack 
Kehoe and Emily Dillard [ts] 11. 
The grandparents try to nuture 
their grandson back to health by 
overheating him. [ts] 12. Laura 
DeMerell and Tony Allen play an 
awkward couple trying to get ac- 
quainted, [ts] 13. Tony Allen is re- 
fused by Laura DeMerell because 
he is ignoring his grandparents' 
wishes, [ts] 




THE MESSIAH 



Dr. Neal Woodruff seems to love 
throwing Testament men's choir for a 
loop, come mid-October. One minute, his 
choir will be practicing an arrangement 
of a classic hymn, and the next, Dr. Wood- 
ruff will have his stunned men fumble 
through the lines of a chorus from Han- 
del's "Messiah." 

It's for a purpose, though; by Novem- 
ber, the men join in with the women's 
choir, Chrysalis, the mixed choir, Orpheus, 
and the orchestra, rehearsing for the mu- 
sic department's annual performance of 
Handel's "Messiah." 

Handel's famous oratorio tells the sto- 
ry of our salvation, from Old Testament 
prophesy to the birth, life, death and res- 
urrection of Christ and His second com- 
ing. The work, first performed in 1742, 
continues to be popular, especially as a 
Christmas tradition. 

Though Olivet musicians have been 



1. Luke Frame's tenor voice asks, 
"0 Death, where is thy sting?" 
[zf] 2. The strings play furiously 
through their piece, [zf] 3. Jenna 
Dickey illustrates her words with 
music, [mr] 4. Chelsea Diemer [zf] 
5. Mrs. Shannon Woodruff [zf] 6. 
Members of Orpheus, Chrysalis 
and Testament sing, [zf] 7. Ashley 
Mclntire [zf] 8. Sarah Yanchick 
[zf] 9. Reuben Lillie [zf] 10. Katy 
Van Donselaar [mr] 11. Dr. Jeff 
Bell has conducted, played and 
sung this piece countless times, 
[zf] 12. Merrick Robison announc- 
es that "surely he hath borne our 
griefs." [zf] 13. Dr. Woodruff [zf] 

14. The cellos sound the vigorous 
lower line of Handel's music, [zf] 

15. The alto section sings songs 
softly, [zf] 



performing the work for decades, no two 
years are ever quite the same. 

According to Dr. Woodruff, "The great 
thing about this work is that it's rarely 
performed in its entirety. We can pick 
and choose pieces based on soloists' 
strengths." 

A concertgoer unfamiliar with the ora- 
torio might assume the the work's most 
famous portion, the Hallelujah Chorus, 
signals the end of the performance. It's 
not Christ's resurrection, but His return, 
that signals the conclusion. 

"The ['Worthy Is the Lamb'] chorus in 
the end ... even though it's not as famous 
as the Hallelujah Chorus, still holds a lot 
of clout," says junior Merrick Robison. 

Besides, says Merrick, a trumpet player, 
"If you leave after the Hallelujah Chorus, 
you miss 'And the Trumpet Shall Sound'." 









*■ ^ 















WINTER BANQUET 




The 2010 Winter Banquet went 
off without a hitch. The theme for 
the year was "Northern Lights," 
and the decorations reflected this 
theme well. The backdrops on the 
stage were lit up with brilliant col- 
ors throughout the night, and the 
centerpiece of each table contained 
a vase with a glowing blue light. 

This was the first year that the 
banquet was not held at Christ- 
mas time, but this did not dimin- 
ish the fun or the festivities. The 
service was wonderful, and the 
chicken dinner was delicious. 

The night was topped off by two 
wonderful elements. The first was a 
white chocolate bomb dessert that 
had the students reeling in sugar 
and chocolate. The second element 
was the entertainment, Denver and 



the Mile High Orchestra. They sang 
many of their own songs with spe- 
cial drum, saxophone and trumpet 
solos, and also sang many clas- 
sic hymns in a contemporary way. 

Junior Jerry Scheller especially 
liked all of the new elements of 
the night. He says, "The new ideas, 
theme and awesome food and en- 
tertainment were very enjoyable this 
year. I especially liked the dessert.' 

This year's banquet was 
definite success and the white 
chocolate bomb will be re- 
membered for years to come 

| Kayla Kour^ 




1. Denver and the Mile High Orchestra entertains the crowd. 2. John 
Quandt and Ryan DeYoung enjoy quality time over dinner, [mr] 3. This 
group is happy after eating the chocolate bomb, [mr] 4. The trumpet 
section of the band rocked the house, [mr] 5. Northern Lights lit the 
room, [mr] 6. Evan Karg and Shannon Battershell welcome the crowd 
[mr] 









7. Denver's guitar player plays 
to the crowd, [mr] 8. Clarissa 
Gidcumb, Jordan Grambush, and 
Amanda Mazzaro fully enjoy the 
last song! [mr] 9. Denver speaks 
to the crowd and encourages 
them to press on. [mr] 10. Winter 
Banquet crowd and entertain- 
ment 2010. [mr] 11. David Mitroff, 
Molly Ann Anderson, Katie Han- 
nagan, and Keith Nunez enjoy the 
night, [mr] 




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A FAMILY FIRST 



Her friends sometimes call her 
Teapot, a silly interpretation of her 
first name, Thiphaphone, but this 
senior social work major usually 
goes by her middle name, Crystal. 

Crystal "Teapot" Sivilay is from a 
Chicago suburb. But while she may be 
from Elgin, Illinois, her roots certainly 
go much deeperthan that. Her parents 
ome from Laos, a Southeast Asian 
nation that lies just south of China 
and neighbors Thailand and Vietnam. 

Crystal traces her Lao family all 
che way back to the nation's earli- 
est Christian converts. Now in the 
Jnited States, her family continues 
n the faith; Crystal's grandfather 
olanted a church in Elgin, and two 
}f her uncles are currently pastors. 

Even with a strong Christian back- 
ground, attending a Christian col- 
ege was never a sure thing - her 
parents hadn't attended college at 
ill. Crystal had always planned to 



attend a state school, and was hesi- 
tant when her cousin, who was at- 
tending Olivet, asked her to visit. 

Crystal relented and was struck 
by the community she discovered 
in her cousin's dorm. "She knew so 
many people and they knew each 
other. It wasn't this big campus 
where you'd walk down the street 
and you wouldn't know anybody." 

She attended a chapel service 
and started a conversation with her 
cousin's RA, who shared a little more 
about Olivet's Christian purpose and 
commitment to guiding students 
in life beyond academics. "So that's 
what your mission's about here?" 
Crystal asked the RA. "That's cool." 

But that mission soon became far 
more important to Crystal than she 
would have imagined. Crystal's grand- 
fathered shortly beforeshearrived at 
Olivetand,reelingfromtheloss,Crystal 
spent her first days in the dorm alone. 



"I was so pathetic," she remembers. 

But, Crystal says, "My RA sought 
me out and invested in me," one 
of the very things that drew her 
to the school in the first place. The 
next year, Crystal became an RA. 

Now a senior social work major, 
Crystal is devoted to sharing that same 
love with people beyond her school. 

While Crystal is not yet sure what 
she plans to do after graduation, she 
has a desire to use her degree to help 
families like hers who are immigrating 
to the United States, who often have 
a difficult time navigating through the 
immigration process. It's something 
not too different from what her RA did 
for her four years ago. 

As an RA, "I made it a point to be 
that same person my RA was to me," 
Crystal says. "To show those who don't 
think they belong here that they do." 

I Daniel Oliver 







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The Administration Team, or "A- 
Team," as it is popularly called, is re- 
sponsible for both determining and 
executing the long-term vision of the 
University, along with its day-to-day 
operation. 

While their names are well known 
within the student body, the A-Team 
members hold a near-mythical status 
in the minds of many. Despite this 
mystique, Vice President for Finance 
Doug Perry points out that the mem- 
bers are simply Christian men doing 
what is best for their students. Some- 
times, he says, they disagree on cer- 



tain points,"but agreement is usually 
reached ... and kindness always pre- 
vails." 

This is in line with what Webb calls 
"our common agenda ... doing what 
is best for students, faculty and staff." 

Dean for the School of Graduate 
and Continuing Studies Ryan Spit- 
tal, the team's newest member, says, 
"I have been blessed to watch them 
pray for students, faculty and staff 
at the beginning of each meeting 
... often by name and for particular 
needs." 

I Daniel Oliver 



John C. Bowling, 

President of the University 

Gregg Chenoweth, 

VP for Academic Affairs 

Walter "Woody" Webb, 

VP for Student Developmem 
Doug Perry, 

VP for Finana 
Brian Allen, 

VP for Institutional Advancemen: 
Ryan Spittal, 

Dean of the School for Graduate anc 
Continuing Studies 






W [akd] 




1 




The Board of Trustees 
epresents the wide variety 
)f people who have an 
nterest in Olivet's success, 
hey include pastors, 
iistrict leaders and other 
nembers of the Nazarene 
ommunity. 

I Daniel Oliver 



John C. Bowling, 

President of the University 

Ted R. Lee, 

Chairman 

David Roland, 

Vice Chairman 

Mark L. Hostetler, 

Secretary 



John Alexander 

Stephen Anthony 

Dave Anderson 

Richard Barriger 

David Bartley 

Mark Bennett 

Ronald Blake 

Steven T Bohall 

David Brantley 

Wayne Brown 

Gary Cable 

David Caudle 

ArleneChenoweth 

Bill Clark 

Lance Delbridge 

Darcy Dill 

Kevin Dunlop 

Steve Greene 

Fred Hall 



Charles Hayes 

Crawford M. Howe 

Douglas Jones 

Deri Keefer 

Lawrence Lacher 

Michael Lingle 

Jack McCormick 

Cyndi McDonald 

Stu Meissner, Jr. 

Garrett Mills 

Randy Owens 

Garry Pate 

Keith Peachey 

Mark Pennington 

Mark Quanstrom, 

Alumni President 

Jill Rice 

Myra Richardson 

Judi Roarick 



Philip Rogers 

Karen Scott 

John Seaman 

Cheryl Seymour 

Cheryl Sherwood 

John Sherwood 

William Shotts 

MarkShuff 

Timothy Smith 

Gene Snowden 

Jim Spruce 

Charles Sunberg 

Cristy VanSteenburg 

H.David Walker 

Brian Wilson 

Daniel Wine 

Lee Woolery 








1 




Part of what makes Olivet a 
great place for developing one's 
roots is the richness and diversity 
pf its soil, so to speak. Filling their 
-ole as the soil, the faculty and 
itaff exist to train their students 
and challenge them to grow. A 
Dortion of that training now comes 
: rom Dr. Mark Frisius, who joined 
:he School of Theology and Chris- 
:ian Ministry last year. 

Following his first year with 
Dlivet students, Mark has become 
i well-liked instructor in courses 
Dn the New Testament and early 
:hurch history. 

One might be surprised to find 
hat Mark's educational back- 
ground is hardly Nazarene; his 
)ost-secondary education comes 
argely from Catholic institutions, 
vhere he also taught before arriv- 
ng at Olivet. 

According to Mark, "there are 



many similarities, as well as many 
differences" between his experi- 
ences before and at Olivet. One 
of the main differences, he points 
out, "is the emphasis on holiness. 
Holiness is a major part of the 
Wesleyan tradition, and features 
prominently throughout Olivet." 
That emphasis, he says, shows in 
the culture of students and faculty. 

"There was a different type of 
ethos among the students and 
faculty," he says. 

Still, Mark is no stranger to the 
Nazarene culture that pervades 
Olivet; he grew up in an evangeli- 
cal church that is part of the very 
sameWesleyan-holiness move- 
ment from which the Nazarene 
Church sprang. 

Whatever his background, the 
faculty of the School of Theology 
and Christian Ministry have ea- 
gerly welcomed Mark and his wife, 



Ellen, as members of their family. 
"The students, faculty and staff all 
make Olivet an incredible place to 
live and work," he says. "It is won- 
derful to be able to interact with 
so many people who passionately 
love the Lord." 

Any student who meets Mark 
will soon discover that he is an 
incredibly energetic professor who 
particularly enjoys sand volleyball. 

"So far, I have had the opportu- 
nity to play on two sand volleyball 
teams, which was an absolute 
blast." 

Now a part of the Olivet fam- 
ily, Mark and Ellen have recently 
welcomed a new member to their 
own family. The couple adopted Eli 
from South Korea in February, just 
in time for his first birthday. 



Daniel Oliver 




Q 
o 
C 

-C 



o 









Jeremy Alderson 

Robert Allen 

Hampton Anderson 

Mary Anderson 

Rena Anderson 

Ronny Anderson 



Ann Atkinson 

David Atkinson 

Jason Aukerman 

William Bahr 

Karen Ball 

David Becker 



Sandra Begley 

Rebecca Belcher-Rankin 

Sharon Bellomy 

Nancy Benoit 

Michael Benson 

Michael Benson 



Nick Birkey 

Leon Blanchette 

Teri Blanchette 

Robert Blystone 

Nancy Bonilla 

Darcel Brady 



Nancy Bretzlaff 

Kevin Brewer 

Justin Brown 

Kelly Brown 

Stephen Brown 

Karla Byrne 





James Carmean 
Mary Cary 
Stephen Case 
Leo Cassidy 
John Chang 
Sarah Chappell 



Gregg Chenoweth 
David Claborn 
Jerald Cohagan 
Jeanne Costa 
Gwen Cullins 
Martha Dalton 



Ronnie Dalton 
Heather Day 
Lisa DeYoung 
Joan Dean 
Carrie Dilley 
Mary Dillinger 



Paul Dillinger 
Nancy Dodd 
Jeffrey Domagalski 
Libby Dorries 
Timothy Dorsey 
Susan Esther Draine 



Lisa Drury 
Elaine Eilders 
Derek Ferris 
Anthony Fightmaster 
Leo Finkenbinder 
Matthew Foor 



Roxanne Forgrave 
Juliene Forrestal 
Christina Francoeur 
Mark Frisius 
Elizabeth Gassin 
Andrew Gibbs 



Q 

n 
C 

1 



o 

"-0 



Heather Gibbs 

Barbara Giguere 

Dwight Ginn 

David Giove 

Mark Goldfain 

Dale Goodman 



Ralph Goodwin 

Pamela Greenlee 

Linda Greenstreet 

Tiffany Greer 

Anthony Grimm 

Lorna Guimond 



Jana E. Hacker 

Willa Harper 

Marc Harris 

Sandra Harris 

Andrew Hasik 

Dale Hathaway 



Kathy Heck 

Lauren Heller 

Dawn Hinrichs 

Craighton Hippenhammer 

Mark Holcomb 

Kristy Ingram 



Kyle Ireland 

Darla Jensen 

Donnie Johnson 

Jeremy Johnson 

Randal Johnson 

Kimberly Johnston 



Michelle Kalogeros 

Rebecca Kelsey 

Patricia Kershaw 

Brenda Kirby 

Jim Knight 

Justin Knight 





Thomas Knowles 
Karen Knudson 
Paul Koch 
Jean Korthals 
Rodney Korthals 
David Lamontagne 



Carol Lang 
Barry Lee 
Molly Lee 
Pamela Lee 
Kristen Lewis 
Gregory Long 



Meda Long 
Catherine Lundmark 
Joshua Lundmark 
Jean Martin 
Stan Martin 
Jay Martinson 



Jennifer McClellan 
Daniel McDonald 
Janna McLean 
Pamali Meadows 
Annette Meents 
Dwayne Mills 



Jean Milton 
Matthew Moore 
Kathleen Morgan 
Mark Mountain 
Connie Murphy 
Larry Murphy 



Marilyn Myers 
Holly Nelson 
Faith Newman 
Ivor Newsham 
Gary Newsome 
Patricia Nielsen 



Q 

-C 



o 



Amber Olney 

Kent Olney 

Kyle Olney 

Dale Oswalt 

Debra Owen 

David Pearson 



Noel Peaslee 

Frances Penrod 

Agnes Posthumus 

Michael Pyle 

Mark Quanstrom 

Roy Quanstrom 



Sue Rattin 

Carol Reams 

Dena Reams 

Max Reams 

Mary Reed 

Nathaniel Reiss 



Jeffrey Rice 

Sheila Rice 

Diane Richardson 

Ashley Robbins 

Brian Robbins 

Yvette Rose 



Gina Rupert 

Bonnie Savage 

Joseph Schroeder 

Zoe Seed 

Kimberly Sheets 

Megan Skinner 



Dale Smith 

Marsha Smith 

Matthew Smith 

Robert Smith 

Scott Smith 

Ryan Spittal 





Sara Spruce 
Deborah Stafford 
Carol Stevenson 
Ghedam Sultan 
Thalyta Swanepoel 
Darlene Swanson 



Bradley Thomas 
Aaron Thompson 
Houston Thompson 
Martha Thompson 
Timothy Thompson 
Richard Tran 



Susan Turner 
H. Tuttle 
Rosalie Tuttle 
James Upchurch 
David Van Heemst 
David Vance 



Beth Veit 
Kristian Veit 
Carol Watson 
Walter Webb 
Kelly Wellenreiter 
Brenda Williams 



Mark Williams 
Sue Williams 
M. Wilson 
David Wine 
Freda Wolfe 
Neal Woodruff 



Q 
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When asked to sum up her past, 
present and future in two words, 
senior Kelsey Moreau responded 
by saying, "Peace and blessings." 
These two words fit her life well. 
Kelsey was born in Nairobi, Africa, 
where her parents served as mis- 
sionaries until she was 3 years old. 
Last year she had the opportunity to 
travel back to Nairobi and visit, which 
was a special experience for her. As a 
senior social work major, Kelsey feels 
the call to "work with immigrants and 
refugees." She had the opportunity 
to travel to Austria for 12 weeks and 
Spain for 10 weeks and attend two 
different Bible schools. She says that 
through that experience she gained 
m appreciation for the Bible that 
he had never had before. Kelsey still 
feels a call on her life to work with 
other people and particularly feels 
ailed to other cultures. She says, "I 



feel really connected to East Africa, 
but am honestly open to anything." 

Kelsey is very involved at Olivet 
and has taken her passion to work 
with other people and channeled it 
into her work with Urban Children's 
Ministry. She is one of about 50 vol- 
unteers who work in this ministry. 
Kelsey's buddy is a high school girl 
who, she says, "I've loved getting 
to know. We have really different 
lives but the great thing about [the 
group] is that it doesn't even matter 
where we come from, we can just 
hang out for an hour of our week." 

As Kelsey works hard on her ma- 
jor as well as giving to her other ac- 
tivities, she looks forward to what 
her future holds after graduation. 
She feels that Olivet has equipped 
her with a wonderful education, 
enabled her to meet great friends, 
and she is newly engaged to the 



man that she "can't wait to marry." 
From life in Nairobi to looking for- 
ward to her marriage, Kelsey has come 
a long way and grown in many ways, 
but she credits much back to her 
Christian upbringing and strong mor- 
als and ideals that she was taught at 
Olivet. She says, "Christian fellowship 
and community is necessary." Kelsey 
knows that while these influences 
are important, it is up to individuals 
to make the most of what they have 
been given. She says that as she leaves 
Olivet she knows that "growth has 
happened in each semester here and 
I've come to know God more." From 
her roots in Nairobi, to experiences 
all over the world, to studying at Ol- 
ivet, Kelsey has been firmly planted in 
what she believes and is now growing 
and blooming out of that foundation. 

| Kayla Koury 




o 




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1. Alyssa Reeves [akd] 2. Brady and Elizabeth 
Oring [akd] 3. Beth Hagenberg and Nichole 
Ovington [ts] 4. Lyra Schweiger [ts] 5. Ainsley 
Fleetwood [ts] 6. Ian Arnold [ts] 7. Christen 
Wilson [ts] 8. Joshua Tornstrom [ts] 9. Bran- 
don McClure [ts] 10. Kyan Glenn [ts] 1 1. Jacob 
Adderley [ts] 12. Mariah Potts [ts] 13. Heather 
Terhorst, Amy Loeffler and Angela Giordano 
[akd] 14. Jacob Jackson [ts] 15. Andrea Dav- 
enport, Sarah Clark [ts] 16. Seniors cheer from 
the sidelines at Ollies Follies, [ts] 




Kathryn Addington 
Psychology 



Harrison Agan 

Christian Education 



Eliza Aluculesei 

Communication Studies 



Renee Ames 

Communication Studies 



Erin Alleman 

Social Work 




Natalee Anderson 

Journalism 



Daniel Allen 

Political Science 
& History 



1 






h,: 







Christie Andrews 

Nursing 



Samantha Allen 

Political Science 




Brent Anthony 

Mass Communication 



O 
en 




Justin Armstead 

Sports Management 




Ian Arnold 

Biology 



Sarah Arnold 

Biology 



Bradley Arthur 

Pastoral Ministry 



Timothy Ascher 

Criminal Justice 




Nicholas Atkins 

Christian Education 



Tiffany Atkinson 

Criminal Justice 



Joshua Ayers 

Spanish 



Bethany Bacon 

Social Work 



Molly Bailey 

Criminal Justice 




Lyssa Baker 

Elementary Education 



Stephanie Baker 
Social Work 



Tyler Baldwin 

Physical Education 



Kaitlin Barker 

Biology 











»/* ' 


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Morgan Baraell 

Biology 




Paul Bayer 

Accounting 



William Beaumont 

Business Administration 



April Becker 

Music 



Kristen Belin 

Child Development 



Mark Bell 

Engineering 






9 


J \- ■'1 


11 




Cole Berkley Elizabeth Bernhardt Deanna Blacklock 

Computer Science Elementary Education Psychology 



Sarah Blanche tte 

Children 's Ministry 



Casey Bloom 

Social Work 




Carrie Booth 

Biology 



Bradley Borgman 

Criminal Justice 



Lindsey Borgman 

Nursing 



Elizabeth Borsom 

International Business 



Jennifer Bouquet 

Elementary Education 



A 


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fa 







Seth Bowman 

Business Administration 



Brandon Bowmar 

Pastoral Ministry 



Crystal Brais 

Elementary Education 






Melinda Brault 

Children 's Ministry 



Nicole Bridges 

Social Science Education 



Tyler Brinkman 

Religious Studies 



Courtney Bronson 

Marketing 



Maureen Brown 

Fashion Merchandising 



• i 

Josiah Bremer 

Art: Photography 
& Graphics 




Judy Buchanan 

Biology 






O 




Matthew Buller 

Communication Studies 



Rachel Burke 

Nursing 



Jonathan Burkey 

Religious Studies 



Katherine Burkey 

Music Education 



Heather Burns 

Nursing 




Corey Buttry 

Psychology 



Leah Calco 

Elementary Education 



Brittany Carpenter 

Social Work 



Victoria Can- 
Mar/! Education 



Andrew Carretto 

Accounting 




Lacey Carter Joseph Cash Amy Catlett David Caudle 

Social Work Business Administration Computer Engineering History 



Matthew Cawvey 

Journalism 




Regina Cerrato 

Psychology 



Crystal Cheever 

Psychology 



Jason Chew 

Exercise Science 



Bethany Christiansen 
Social Work 



Sarah Clark 

Biology 




Stephanie Clark 

Psychology 



Patrick Cole 

Music 



Rachel Comoglio 

Math Education 



Kendra Compton 

Elementary Education 



Lisa Conner 

Elementary Education 




Chad Cook 


Sara Cook 


Meghan Coulter 


Melissa Coulter 


Melissa Cox 


astoral Ministry 


Nursing 


Social Work 


Child Development 


Economics-Finance 
& Spanish 




Nicola Craig 

Nursing 



Nolan Crain 

Biology 



Kendall Cramer 

Mass Communication 



Joshua Crawford 

Biology 



Caren Crisp 

Communication Studies 



5' 



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Machel Cromwell 

Business Administration 



Sarah Cross 

Biology 



Jacob Crowley 

Philosophy-Religion 



Norman Curtis 

Marketing 



Andrea Davenport 

Nursing 




Kent Davenport 


Amy Davis 


Laura DeMerell 


Jeffrey DeRuiter 


Allysa DeYoung 


Pastoral Ministry 


Family & Consumer 
Science 


English 


Marketing 


Social Work 





Christopher Dean 


Katelyn Dean 


Brittany Denhart 


Jonathan Detrich 


Jenna Dickey 


Marketing 


Elementary Education 


Psychology 
& Intercultural Studies 


Biology 


Music Education 




Joy Dierickx 

Christian Education 



James Dill 

Mass Communication 



Amber Doan 

Art: Drawing & Illustration 



Tyler Doersam 

Biology 



Megan Doran 

Elementary Education 




Seth Doran 

Social Work 



Tyler Dossett 

Business Administration 
& Marketing 



Chelsey Downs 

Marketing 



Reagan Drebenstedt 

Nursing 



Nora Duffy 

Elementary Education 



Tate Dugger 

Mass Communication 



Shellise Durante 

Physical Education 



Jessica Dushane 

Social Work 



Elizabeth Eddy 

Business Administration 



Lauren Edwards 

Psychology 



Christine Ellis 

Business Administration 
& Marketing 



Keren Escoto 

Marketing 
& Spanish 



Amanda 
Duerrwaechter 

Art: Photography 




Kathryn Eccles 

Geology 
& Science Education 




Tiffany Fatchaline 

Exercise Science 




Jamie Fearon 

Geology 
& Environmental Science 



Aaron Feigen 

Mass Communication 



Jennifer Ferreira 

International Business 



Rachel Fiorenza 

Art: Painting 



.i 

Justin Flatter 

Intercultural Studies 



Ainsley Fleetwood 

English Education 



Michael Flowers 

Children 's Ministry 



Rachel Foley 

Elementary Education 



Michael Fiorenzo 

Communication Studies 




Peter Foster 

Economics-Finance 
& Business Administration 




Jealyn Foston 

Exercise Science 



Jarryd Frakes 

Mass Communication 



Lukas Frame 

Music Performance 



Trevin Frame 

Criminal Justice 



Nathan Frazer 

Elementary Education 



O 
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Chelsea Freed 


Zachary Frye 


Rebecca Gant 


Kailey Geiselman 


Jeremy Gibson 


Engineering 


Art: Photography 


Spanish 
& Greek 


Art Education 


Music 




Caitlin Gidcumb 

Business Administration 



Hilary Gilkey 

Housing & 

Environmental Design 



ivai 

Nathanael Gilmore 

History 



Angela Giordano 

Marketing 



Sarah Giove 

Mass Communication 








Kyan Glenn 

Pastoral Ministry 



Allison Goedhart 
Dietetics 



Anthony Gongaware 
Christian Education 



Travis Greene 

Youth Ministry 



Rodney Griffin 

Religious Studies 



Erica Grossman 

Business Administration 
& Marketing 



David Grundy 

Psychology 



James Guffey 

Youth Ministry 



Bethany Hagenberg 
Art: Graphics 



Scott Hale 

History 



Morgan Haley 

Marketing 



Alaina Hamlin 

Elementary Education 



Katie Gremar 

Elementary Education 
& Spanish 




Stephanie 
Gunnerson 

Mass Communication 




Sarah Hamminga 

Accounting 




Megan Harmon 

Social Work 



Melissa Harmon 

Nursing 



Lindsey Harms 

Sociology 



Brittany Harris 

Nursing 



Brittany Harris 

Music Performance 
& Music 






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ffliiSv 'SbBkB""-^ 




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a xr— y r 



Jessica Harris 

Dietetics 



Laticia Harshman 

Nursing 



Mallori Hartke 

Child Development 



Tara Hartley 

Dietetics 




History 
& Political Science 




Elizabeth Hiatt 

Biology 
& Spanish 



Samantha Hightower 

Psychology 



Joshua Hjort 

Business Administration 



Tyler Hoaglun 

Exercise Science 



Sarah Hobbs 

Sociology 




Timothy Hoekstra 

Mass Communication 



Dustin Hogan 

Intercultural Studies 



Kelly Holcomb 

Journalism 
&Art 



Rachel Hoover 



Jerremy Howell 



Communication Studies Communication Studies 






O 




Katrina Hurt 

Math Education 



Emely Ibanez 

Art: Drawing 
& Illustration 



Cameron Jackson Jacob Jackson 

Social Science Education Mass Communication 



Jennifer Jackson 

Athletic Training 
& Exercise Science 




Jamie Jacobs 
Social Work 



Camilyn Jahn 

Intercultural Studies 
& Sociology 



Ashley James 
Exercise Science 



Lydia Johnson 

Nursing 



Nicole Johnson 

Nursing 



Danielle Johnston 

Exercise Science 



Julia Johnston 

Biology 



John Jurica 

Elementary Education 



Matthew Johnson 

Accounting 




Johanna Kearney 

Nursing 




John Keating 

Ministerial Missions 



Elizabeth Keck 

Elementary Education 



Amy Keen 

Communication Studies 



Anna Kendrick 

Elementary Education 



Melody Kennell 

Journalism 




Hannah Keys 

Nursing 



McCall Kitchel 

Mass Communication 



Taylor Kiger 

Family & Consumer 
Science Education 



Allen Kilburn 

Economics-Finance 



Jenna Kirts 

Nursing 



Kalyn Klontz 

Psychology 



Jonathan Knol 

Nursing 



Jerad Koch 

Biology 



Edward Kish 

Marketing 




Mark Kreiss 

Social Science 






2. 



o 
cy 




Heather Krisher 

Marketing 



Jessica Kroymann 

Social Work 



Kathleen Kujawa 

Elementary Education 



Nathan LaLone 

Criminal Justice 




Stephanie LaLone 

Spanish 




Christian Lacher 

Biology 



Renee Lambert 

Elementary Education 



Jeffrey Lamping 

Engineering 



Megan Ledyard 

Social Work 



Tory Lee 

Communication Studies 




Charles Leimann 

Art: Drawing 
& Illustration 



Sara Lennon 

Biology 



Kristin Long 

Nursing 



Scott Leis 

Business Administration 



Stephanie Leitner 

Art: Painting 



Kalen Leive 

Nursing 



HIMI 

Gregory Lengel 

Psychology 
& Sociology 




Kevin Letta 

Accounting 



Emily Lewis 

Nursing 
& Music 



Courtney Lindsay 

Psychology 
&Art 



Casey Locke 

Biology 




Adan Longoria 

Information Systems 



Elizabeth Lumpkin 

Ministerial Missions 



Wr-£ » 

Amber Maddack 

Elementary Education 



Andrea Maines 

Nursing 









■ ■ 

1 m 






\ 


^ 



Nobuhle Mamba 

Social Science 




Sarah Manchester 

Nursing 



Taylor Manning 

Biology 



Katherine Martin 

International Business 
& Marketing 



Natalea Mast 

Child Development 




Jennifer Matthews 

Communication Studies 



Andrea McCann 

Mass Communication 



Brandon McClure 

Sports Management 



Morgan McGreevy 

Economics-Finance 
& Business Administration 



Jessie Mendez 

Spanish Education 



Victor Mesquita 

Business Management 



Amy Meyer 

Math Education 



Timothy Mezera 

Religious Studies 



Ashlie Mclntire 

Music Performance 




Joel Miller 

General Studies 




i 



o 




Benjamin Moore 

Marketing 



Bradley Moore 

Mass Communication 



Susan Moran 

Social Science Education 



Kelsey Moreau 

Social Work 




Stephanie Millikan 


Leah Mills 


Luke Mingus 


Vincent Mkhwanazi 


Frank Modica 


Exercise Science 


Nursing 


Criminal Justice 
& Psychology 


Elementary Education 


Elementary Education 




Janae Morris 

Elementary Education 




"U:w 

Lisa Morris 

Psychology 



Bradley Morse 

Business Administration 



Alec Motley 

Engineering 



Kelli Murphy 

Nursing 



Kimberly Murray 

Elementary Education 




Kristin Murray 
Social Work 



Jon Nielsen 

Chemistry 
& Mathematics 



Rowel Ocampo 

Art 



Ryan Murray 

Art Education 



Courtney Neil 

Sociology 
& Psychology 



Kathleen Nemec 

Elementary Education 



Emily Nielsen 

Nursing 




Dana Nontell 

Chemistry 



Carly Norris 

Spanish 



James Nuxoll 

Housing & Environmental 
Design 



Misti Ohrt 

Elementary Education 



Daniel Oliver 

Art 



Sara Oliver 

Elementary Education 



Sarah O'Neal 

Child Development 




Luke Olney 

Political Science 




Brady Oring 

Accounting 
Economics-Finance 



Lauren Penrod 

Math Education 



Elizabeth Oring 

Nursing 



Nichole Ovington 

Social Work 



Matthew Ozment 

Mass Communication 



Lisa Pesavento 

Art: Photography 



Brittany Petree 

Communication Studies 



Leah Petrusich 

Psychology 



Sarah Palm 

Elementary Education 




Rachel Phelps 

Political Science 



O 

vD 




Mary Phillips 

Business Administration 



\ \//k . \ IJWA 

Matthew Phillips Colin Picchietti 




Youth Ministry 



Economics-Finance 



Jason Piper 

Exercise Science 



Emily Poling 

Music 




Brian Ponce 

Marketing 
Business Administration 



Allen Posey 

Art: Photography 



Mariah Potts 

Art: Photography 



Tori Prentice 

Sociology 



Crystal Pribyl 

History 




David Quimby 

Criminal Justice 



John Radzimanowski 

Children 's Ministry 



Dustin Rennewanz 

Elementary Education 



Neil Rago 

Accounting 
& Economics-Finance 



Rachael Ramer 

Nursing 



Elyse Rawley 

Elementary Education 




Kelsi Rector 


Angela Reedy 


Alyssa Reeves 


Rebekah Regenfuss 


Lauren Reimers 


Nursing 


Music Education 


Nursing 


Dietetics 


Family & Consumer 
Science Education 




Nathan Rhule 

Economics-Finance 



Sandra Ritter 

Social Work 



Martha Roach 

Family & Consumer 
Science 



Marissa Robbins 

Family & Consumer 
Science 




iy Robinson 


Tanya Robinson 


Adrienne Root 


Kendra Rose 


Gregory Rothacker 


Nursing 


Dietetics 


Art 


Criminal Justice 
& Psychology 


Elementary Education 




Whitney Rothney 


Mary Russo 


Sarah Rutledge 


Daniel Ryan 


Kyle Saffell 


Fondly & Consumer 


Social Work 


Art 


Biology 


History 


Science 




& Psychology 








Stephanie 
Scannapieco 

Art Education 



Laura Schaumburg 

Family & Consumer 
Science Education 



Emily Schmidt 

Social Work 



Aubrey Schumacher 

Business Administration 
& Marketing 



Holly Schumacher 

Athletic Training 




Jyssica Schutz 

Psychology 



Lyra Schweiger 

English Education 



Britni Scott 

Sociology 



Erin Sebero 

Chemistry 



Brenna Settle 

Biology 






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Danielle Seufert 

Elementary Education 



Charles Sheets 

Art: Graphics 



Daniel Sheets 

English 

& Intercultural Studies 




Haley Shelton 

Business Administration 




Megan Sherman 

Business Administration 




Jason Shipman 

Youth Ministry 



Hilary Short Jared Short John Short 

Exercise Science Social Science Education Business Administration 



Mark Sidler 

Business Administration 




Amanda Siems 

Intercultural Studies 
& Sociology 



Bradley Speck 

Religious Studies 



Erin Sikora 

Psychology 



Jeeten Singha Thiphaphone Sivilay Courtney Smallwood 

Biology Social Work Criminal Justice 




Anna Smit 


Colleen Smith 


Stephanie Smith 


Jane Sommer 


Dayna Sommers 


Mass Communication 


Elementary Education 


Biblical Studies 
& Spanish 


Biology 
& Spanish 


Social Work 




Sarah Stapleton 

English 



Stephanie Steele 

Business Administration 



Kori Steiner 

Art: Graphics 



Kyle Steinke 

Economics-Finance 







Andy Stembridge 

Phxsical Education-Health 



Timothy Stephansen 

English 



Kyle Stephenson 

Economics-Finance 
& Business Administration 



Tara Stevens 

Biology 



Brett Stewart 

Biology 




Joshua Stewart 

Business Administration 



Jennifer Stob 

Elementary Education 



Sean Streff 

Business Administration 



Marcia Strong 

Social Work 



Stephanie Strong 

Business Administration 



m 



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1 



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Whitney Tatman 

Marketing 



Brooklyn Taylor 

Nursing 



Debra Taylor 

Geology 



Jasper Taylor 

Music 



Reagan Taylor 

Psychology 




Heather Terhorst 

Psychology 
& Sociology 



Kendall Thomas 

Sports Management 



Jordan Thorse 

Elementary Education 



Nathan Ticknor 

Business Administration 



Joshua Tijerina 

Social Science Education 




Victoria Tillman 

Business Administration 



Caitlin Todd 

Dietetics 



Tarshawa Townsend 

Psychology 



Paul Trotter 

Information Systems 




Elise Tyma 

Social Work 



/ Katherine Ufkin 

1 1 Art: prawing & Illustration 
& Graphics 



Christiana 
Underdown 

Exercise Science 



Matthew Upshaw 

Religious Studies 
& Business Administration 




, 1 M 

Christa Van Bruggen Julie VanDeWoestyne Rebecca Kami 

English Education Communication Studies Vander Naald Vander Velde 

& Psychology Communication Studies Child Development 




Michael Vanderhei 

Mass Communication 



Emily Vaught 

Exercise Science 



Craig Vickey 

Criminal Justice 



Katie Vietti 

Elementary Education 











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Elizabeth Virt 

Math Education 




Emily Vollin^ 
English 



Benjamin Voss 

Pastoral Ministry 



Elizabeth Voss 

Nursing 



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Daniel Walker 

Youth Ministry' 



Phillip Warren 

Religious Studies 



Julie Watson 

Science Education 



Kristen Watson 

Social Work 




Sarah Webb 

Elementary Education 



Scott Weiderman 

Business Administration 



Brittanie Weimer 

Nursing 



Timothy Weston 

Economics-Finance 




Bryan "B.J." Whalen 

Physical Education 



Andrew Wherley 

Chemistry 



Joyce Whitchurch 

Dietetics 



Anastasia White 

Athletic Training 




Kasie White 

English Education 



Paul White 

Engineering 



Constance Whiteside 

Biology 



Jessica Whitt 

Nursing 




Keitha Wickey 

English Education 



Michael Wiencek 

Business Administration 
& Economics-Finance 



Alex Williams 

Youth Ministry 



David Williamson 

Communication Studies 




Kathryn Williamson 

Art: Graphics 



Kyle Williamson 

Elementary Education 



Christen Wilson 

Elementary Education 



Kristen Wilson 

Biology 




Felicia Wimberly 


Chelsea Winn 


Caitlin Wolfe 


Brittany Woods 


Marketing 


Nursing 


Nursing 


Nursing 


& Psychology 









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Joshua Woods 

Pastoral Ministry 



Rowan Woolsey 

Mass Communication 



Robert Workman 

Economics-Finance 
& Business Administration 



Jillian Wulff 

Elementary Education 



Sarah Yanchick 

Social Work 



Andrew Young 

Ministerial Missions 



Andy Wright 

Pastoral Ministry 




Heather Young 

Social Work 



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Joseph Young Elizabeth Youngman Steven Zaborowski Lindsay Zavitz 

Physical Education Psychology Nursing Social Work 




Erica Ziverts 

Athletic Training 
& Exercise Science 



Abby Thompson 

Business Administration 




1 . Andy Wright [ts] 2. Charlie Sheets, 
Daniel Oliver, Zack Frye, Court- 
ney Lindsay [akd] 3. Emily Lewis, 
Sarah Hobbs, Kristen Watson, Laticia 
Harsman [S] 4. Nichole Ovington [ts} 
5. David Scherer [ts] 6. Jasper Taylor 
and Ben Moore [akd] 7. Amanda Siems 
and Dustin Hogan [ts] 8. Seniors 
gather for prayer service, [aid] 9. Har- 
rison Agan and Michael Flowers [akd] 
10. Steve Zaborowski and Reagan 
Drebenstedt [ts] 11. Luke Frame [ts] 
12. Christine Ellis and Jerad Koch [akd] 




k 




Forty-nine seniors were selected 
)y their classmates and professors as 
epresentative of the best of Olivet 
md deserving of a distinguished na- 
ional recognition. 

Who's Who Among Students in 
\merican Universities and Colleges 
5 an annual award that recognizes 
cademic achievement, extracur- 
icular involvement and potential for 
Jture leadership. Nominated Olivet 
tudents are also noted for their out- 
tanding Christian character. 

These exceptional students' names 
re included in the Who's Who annual 
ublication. 

I Daniel Oliver 



Harrison Agan 

Daniel Allen 

Samantha Allen 

Brent Anthony 

Bethany Bacon 

Kaitlin Barker 

Mark Bell 

Elizabeth Bernhardt 

Dolphy Biswas 

Carrie Booth 

Kevin Burke 

Jonathan Burkey 

Katherine Burkey 

Corey Buttry 

Bethany Christiansen 

Sarah Clark 

Spencer Cook 

Joshua Crawford 

Laura DeMerell 

Brittany Denhart 

Mackensie Duvendack 

Ainsley Fleetwood 

Rachel Forshee 

Peter Foster 

Lukas Frame 



Scott Hale 

Joshua Hjort 

Dustin Hogan 

Kelly Holcomb 

John Keating 

Kalyn Klontz 

Jeffrey Lamping 

Sara Lennon 

Luke Olney 

Brittany Petree 

Elizabeth Lumpkin 

Luke Mingus 

Kristin Murray 

Emily Poling 

Marygrace Russo 

Amanda Siems 

Anna Smit 

Kyle Steinke 

Jasper Taylor 

EliseTyma 

Katherine Ufkin 

Kristen Watson 

Joshua Woods 

Lindsay Zavitz 



?a T, ii 




o 




ERIN SALZMAN 



Erin Salzman didn't have to go 
ar to find a way to use her gifts, 
jrowing up with her older brother 
ind sister on a farm outside Peot- 
)ne, Illinois, Erin developed a pas- 
ion for softball that took her across 
he country to play. Closer to home, 
lowever, was her opportunity to 
)lay and teach softball at the col- 
ege level. 

Though she had always lived 
lear Olivet, it was not until she de- 
ided she wanted to play in college 
hat she took an interest in attend- 
ng the University. 

After she visited campus a few 
imes, she found that "the atmo- 
phere and people here just made 
ne feel like this was where I should 
»e for the next four years." 

However, she had heard that the 
oftball program was tough, which, 



to her, meant the possibility of not 
making the cut. "I never thought my 
athleticism was anything special or 
a gift to be used." 

Still, Erin showed up and proved 
that she had more than what it took 
to succeed. After playing for two 
years, Erin is now a student assis- 
tant coach for the team. 

According to Erin, playing for 
the Lady Tigers was "incredibly 
challenging and made me grow so 
much." 

Now readily aware that she "can 
use any gift for God," Erin has tak- 
en her gift for softball off campus. 
She is involved with Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, which aims to 
minister to area athletes through 
sports. Erin also coaches a traveling 
team during her summers. 

As an exercise science major, Erin 



hopes to eventually earn a mas- 
ter's degree and become a physical 
therapist. "I hope to use my physi- 
cal therapy skills specifically for 
young adult athletes in rehab," she 
says. Erin recognizes this area as an 
opportunity for ministry. 

"Athletes that come in for re- 
hab can be quite doubtful and de- 
pressed about their outcome." 

It's in those moments when Erin 
can use her education to serve 
them with her God-given gifts. "I 
am looking forward to encouraging 
and challenging them physically, 
emotionally and spiritually. I plan 
to give whomever comes to me an 
opportunity to have the hope and 
life in Jesus Christ." 

I Daniel Oliver 





1. Zarah Miller [ts] 2. Bethany Copley [akd] 3. Kevin Greene 
[akd] 4. Ben Coots [akd] 5. Grace Mantarian [akd] 6. Tricia 
Kundrat [akd] 7. Randy Rupert [akd] 8. Natalie Berg [akd] 9. 
Anson Workman [zf] 10. Alexis Troglio [akd]11.Thejuniorsgo 
Hollywood during Oi lies Follies, [ap] 12. Erica Hall and Charles 
Oehmke [akd] 13. Evan Karg [ba] 14. Jacob Barse and Jessica 
Kortas race to see who can finish breakfast first during Jump- 
Start, [akd] 15. Bradley Reed [akd] 16. Julie Wittmer, Bethany 
Kolber and Hilary McDaniel laugh it up in the Red Room, [akd] 
17. Ludwig dining hall serves as a conversation corner for 
Cassie Carr and Aaron Westerfield. [akd] 





***** 



Elizabeth Agan 
David Allen 
Samantha Allen 
Heather Ames 
David Anderson 
Zachary Armstrong 



Natalie Arnold 
Amanda Ashley 
Ali Baig 

Bethany Baldwin 
Alice Banashak 
Jacob Barse 



Jason Batkiewicz 
Shannon Battershell 
Amy Bell 
Christy Bell 
Kristen Bellomy 
Abigail Bentle 



Natalie Berg 
Indalia Berner 
Erin Blucker 
Elizabeth Bonilla 
Lisa Bonilla 
Kayla Boone 



Andrea Borton 
David Brause 
Nicole Brennan 
Tyler Brinkman 
Chelsey Brown 
Jessica Brown 



Isaac Burch 
Sara Byrne 
Blake Campbell 
Tyler Campbell 
Esteban Canales 
Keri Cannon 




Megan Carlton 
Casandra Can- 
Clinton Casey 

Kristin Cheney 

Alyssa Chenoweth 

Andrew Clark 



Lindsay Close 

Simone Coburn 

Matthew Compton 

Spencer Cook 

Benjamen Coots 

Bethany Copley 



Aaron Cordle 

Alaina Corfits 

Evelyn Cota Vargas 

Alyssa Cramer 

Jordan Cramer 

Jaclyn Davisson 



Ryan De Young 
Elizabeth Devine 

Shannon Dexter 

Juliana DiRienzo 

Caitlin Dodge 

Christine Doyle 



Paul Drace 
Cameron Dunlop 
Kelly Dunwoody 

James Eckstein 
Jordan Eggleston 

Preston Eilders 



Olivia Ekema 

Kaitlain Ekhoff 

Melissa Eller 

Amy Enderli 

Erica Engelbrecht 

Lauren Erdahl 





Sophia Erzumiah 
Kayla Fain 
Amy Farber 
Kyle Fellows 
Lauren Fogwell 
Elizabeth Foster 



Donald Fox 
Nathaniel Frantz 
Courtney Fuqua 
Brittany Gaffney 
Urbano Garcia 
Jordan Gerstenberger 



Alyssa Gibson 
Danielle Gibson 
Bryan Giesige 
Brittnee Gilleylen 
Kelsee Gilleylen 
David Ginn 



Jill Goerne 
Aaron Golden 
Emily Gorman 
Jordan Grambush 
Kevin Greene 
Cole Griswold 



Matthew Groves 
Kathryn Gunderson 
Jorge Guzman 
Erica Hall 
Timothy Hall 
Philip Hamilton 



Lauren Hamlet 
Adrienne Harris 
Ryan Hayes 
Lance Hays 
Laci Hernandez 
Melinda Hess 



Adam Hines 

Rachel Holmgren 

Alison Hoskins 

Jadon Huddleston 

Annastacia Hughes 

Maria Huyser 



Young Im 

Michelle Imig 

Callie Ivey 

Lisa Jackson 

Paul Jackson 

Brooke Jamerson 



Monica Jancovic 

Lindsey Jarrett 

Timothy Jefferies 

Rebecca Jensen 

Nelly Jimenez 

Stephanie Johnson 



Stephanie Jungles 

Zipporah Kapambwe 

Evan Karg 

Matthew Kee 

Kristen Kehl 

Adrienne Kelly 



Rebekah Kidd 

Amanda Kindle 

Darcy King 

Kirstie King 

Jeannette Kirchner 

Laura Kirst 



Nicole Klein 

Ashley Klossing 

Corrine Koepsell 

Bethany Kolber 

Jessica Kortas 

Kayla Koury 





Katherine Krause 
Nathan Krause 
Douglas Krop 
Katherine Kulchar 
Tricia Kundrat 
Felicia Lamb 



Chrissy Latunski 
Angela Lee 
Jennifer Legg 
Rebecca Leibold 
Carlie Lengerich 
Derek Liechty 



Reuben Lillie 
Marjorie Lonberger 
Cynthia Lopez 
Neil Love 
Rebecca Lowery 
Anne Lowry 



Calla Lowry 
Katelyn Mansfield 
Grace Mantarian 
Sara Marrs 
Emily Martin 
Matthew Mausehund 



Kellie McClymonds 
Elizabeth McConnell 
Hilary McDaniel 
Katherine McDonald 
Emily McDowell 
Lucas Mellinger 



Philip Merki 
Stella Meyers 
David Michaels 
Andrew Miller 
Nicole Miller 
Zarah Miller 



Faith Mingus 

Nicholas Minnich 

Matthew Mitchell 

Rebecca Moisio 

John Molenhouse 



Joshua Mondy 

Allyse Moore 

Hugo Moriya 

Leeanna Neeley 

Anna Niebuhr 



Charles Oehmke 

Meagan Olds 

Steve Olson 

Alex Onyett 

Kelsey Outler 



Robert Owen 

Lindsey Pals 

Sarah Pare 

Kyle Peachey 

Zacari Pennington 



Elisabeth Peulausk 

Timothy Phillips 

Farris Pierson 

Ashley Piggush 

Abby Pleasant 



Jeffrey Poucher 

Travis Powers 

Amy Preston 

Martin Pritchett 

John Quandt 





Sarah Quinlin 
John Rachan 
Joel Ramirez 
Remington Ramsey 
Billy Ratthahao 



Jennifer Reierson 
Matthew Reynolds 
Rachel Rhule 
Jesse Ringer 
Kirsten Roberts 



Brianna Robins 
Cara Robinson 
Merrick Robison 
Jessica Ruddle 
Randall Rupert 



Erin Salzman 
Jamie Sandefur 
Rachel Sarver 
Jerry Scheller 
Adam Schick 



Angela Schiefelbein 
Michael Schimp 
Anne Schmelzer 
Tara Schmidt 
Brittany Schuyler 



Rachel Scott 
Brittany Scruggs 
Leah Shankster 
Stephanie Siadak 
Amanda Sifuentes 



Anthony Sims 

Lauren Sinwelski 

Emily Sipe 

Stacey Skelton 

Ian Smith 



Kendra Smith 

Christopher Sorensen 

Amanda Soukup 

Wesley Sprague 

Tayler St Aubin 



Michael Staley 

Rachel Steen 

Rebeckah Sterns 

Adam Steveley 

Tania Stott 



Andrew Strombeck 

Cara Sunberg 

Bradley Sytsma 

Dallas Tharp 

Brittany Thomas 



Kaitlynn Thorne 

Alyssa Tipping 

Danek Torrey 

Jason Tower 

Joshua Tracy 



Michael Tuttle 

Katy Van Donselaar 

Amanda Vanderpool 

Lauren Versweyveld 

Andrea Villar 





Caroline Wainwright 
Kasey Waite 
Victoria Wallin 
Nicholas Wangler 
Ember Ward 




Emily Wynstra 
Brittiny York 
Meredith Youik 



Paige Watson 
Nathan Weeden 
Lauren Wegley 
Abigail Weisel 
Aaron Westerfield 



Jennifer Wilkerson 
Angela Williams 
Jon Williams 
Bethani Wilson 
Catherine Wilson 



Steven Windberg 
Kelsey Wiseman 
Julie Wittmer 
Anson Workman 
Patrick Wright 






Jj J ■ 










^■*^- , * fc »-.*%. 




KRISTOPHER MEYER 



Kristopher Meyer is a sophomore 
at Olivet Nazarene University who 
is majoring in elementary educa- 
tion. Though he did not originally 
go to Olivet, he transferred the sec- 
ond semester of his freshman year 
oecause he wanted to be closer to 
nis family in Momence and even- 
:ually decided to live at home and 
zommute to school. Not unlike 
most other students, Kristopher 
ceeps himself busy with school 
activities such as classes and help- 
ng out with the baseball team. 
What makes Kristopher more of 
i unique student is his commute 
:o school. Due to a recent medi- 
al problem, he lost most of his 
peripheral vision and therefore is 
10 longer allowed to drive in the 
itate of Illinois. For a while, he 
ust found rides to school, but his 
ove for bicycling led him to a new 
mbition. Kristopher Meyer rides a 
)ike that is specially designed for 



him to school every day. Through 
all kinds of weather, he rides his 
bike to school every day. The only 
thing that hinders him is severe 
ice and snow, but the cold does 
not bother him at all. He is a com- 
muting cyclist. When explaining 
why he cycles, Kristopher states: 

"Many people think I am crazy 
for what I am doing, since I could 
just sit back and hitch rides all 
the time. On the flip side, it's part 
of my nature to fight through the 
challenges, and I love being out- 
side! Cycling helps me clear my 
mind while absorbing myself into 
the sounds and scenery of moth- 
er nature. It has also given me 
a sense of independence, while 
supplying the earth with eco- 
friendly means of transportation." 

Kristopher's newfound passion 
and ambition has led him to be- 
come an extreme cyclist. He says 
that his longest day of riding in 




the summer was 74.3 miles and he 
has cycled 1610.3 miles since April 
2009. He hopes to begin doing 
cycle tours rather than just riding 
for a day and coming back home. 
He would travel with the bare ne- 
cessities of food, water, clothing, 
instruments for his bike, etc. His 
goal is to cycle down to Florida 
to visit some of his family. Kristo- 
pher has taken a challenge given 
to him and turned it into an inspir- 
ing gift for himself and the rest of 
us. He leaves us with the message: 
"Throughout life, there will be all 
kinds of doors/opportunities that 
will open for you. There are many 
times one door will lead to an- 
other door. And it's just a matter of 
how adventurous you are to walk 
through those doors to explore a 
new avenue and there is nothing 
wrong seeking an additional hand." 



Katie McCooey 



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1. Alex Ripberger [akd] 2. Michael Hileman and Freddy Shoffstall [mr] 
3. Mitch Johnson [mr] 4. Molly Anderson and Jordan Reynolds [mr] 5. 
Jana Pierce [mr] 6. Blake Boie [mr] 7. Martha Harrouff [ba] 8. Mag- 
gie Whittington and Paige Stines secretly pick out future prospects in 
the quad, [mr] 9. Bradley Millikan [zf] 10. Jack Christensen and Katie 
McCooey [mr] 11. Catherine Schutt and Morgan Radzimanowski spend 
a day at the park during the Aurora picnic, [akd] 12. Erica Kimmel 
and Janel Filbeck [mr] 13. Clarissa Gidcumb [mr] 14. The sophomores 
rock Ollies Follies Variety Show with a "Hoedown Throwdown." [zf] 15. 
Dusstin Proehl shows that his mouth is empty during the food relay at 
the Ollies Follies Wacky Games, [akd] 





Bethany Abbott 
Amanda Alberson 
Autumn Albring 
Michael Alexander 
Jennifer Anderson 



Molly Anderson 
Seth Athialy 
Christian Bach 
Kayte Bailey 
Douglas Banker 



Michael Barkley 
Elisabeth Barnes 
Austin Barwegen 
Caitlyn Beans 
Natalie Begick 



Heidi Behal 
Laura Benda 
Micah Bennett 
Jordan Bergren 
Amanda Birth 



Anna Bishir 
Michael Bishop 
Lauren Blunier 
Abby Boardman 
Max Boots 





Corey Brinson 

Julie Brooks 

Wade Bruce 

Sarah Brummerstedt 

Jaimie Buckman 



Ashley Burgoyne 

Hannah Burke 

Jessica Burneson 

Ashley Burt 

Terese Byrne 



Scott Cardimen 

Caleb Chastain 

Emily Cheeseman 

John Christensen 

Dana Clausing 



Lauren Comfort 

Amanda Cook 

Elizabeth Cook 

Jordan Cook 

Christian Cornish 



Nathaniel Crandell 

Caitlyn Crum 

Katie Cruppenink 

John Crupper 

April Culver 





Joshua Dampf 
Kayla Davenport 
Kara De Young 
Aubrey Dee 
Maria Deligiannides 



Sarah Di Monte 
Jesse Dillman 
Ethan Dixon 
Tyson Dodd 
Rae Marie Donaldson 



Abigail Doran 
Katlyn Downs 
Brandon Dunham 
Sarah Durazo 
Keith Earnest 



Stephanie Eis 
Jordan Ekhoff 
Rebekah Engbers 
Sally Erickson 
Hannah Escalante 



Corrie Everson 
Andrew Faber 
Amanda Fairchild 
Felicia Fett 
Janel Filbeck 



Lauren Finney 

Rachel Fisher 

Laura Fleschner 

Whitney Foster 

Sarah Fredericks 



Antonio Funches 

Meghan Gage 

Francis Gantner 

DeeAnn Garvin 

Melissa Garwood 



Elizabeth Gassel 

Benjamin Gerboth 

Reetu Ghotra 

Rachel Gifford 

Molly Goldbach 



Mark Green 

Geneva Guy 

Rose Hall 

Brittany Haller 

Shannon Hancock 



Katherine Hannagan 

Martha Harrouff 

Kate Hausken 

Rebekah Hazen 

Alexandria Heinold 




M *5^w^ 





: Y^v ft 



Chad Hemphill 
Tessie Herbert 
Jeffery Hinkley 
David Hoffmann 
Keisha Hollis 



DeAndre Holmes 
Corey Holtz 
Zachary Horvat 
Michael Hoult 
Megan Hutchison 




Bethany Hyde 
Nathan Iwema 
Mark Jenkins 
Christina Jensen 
Cole Jensen 



Mitchell Johnson 
Min Kim 
Erica Kimmel 
Nicole King 
O'Malley King 



Danette Kinnison 
Ryan Knapp 
Andrew Knol 
Dayna Knox 
Kelly Kraker 





j 




Kendra Krestan 

Rebecca Lankford 

Kenneth Lautenbach 

Christy Lawrence 

Christina Liakopoulos 



Elizabeth Lindenbaum 

Christina Lindsay 

Jessica Lopez 

Alexandria Lord 

Melanie Loulousis 



Andrew Luiten 

Michael Lyon 

Michael Mann 

Michelle Marquis 

Ashli Marrier 



Casey Mast 

Kristin Mathias 

Ian Matthews 

Amanda Mazzaro 

Christopher McAndrews 



Laura McCague 

Katie McCooey 

Kate McGill 

Allison McGuire 

Ashley McGuire 





Janelle Mclnerney 
Joshua McLaren 
Chelsea Meadows 
Nicole Merry 
Brandon Metzger 



Jonathan Mikhail 
Joni Miller 
Bradley Millikan 
Erika Moeschke 
Athina Morehouse 



Alisa Morris 
James Murray 
Ian Naldi 
Jacob Naldi 
Ryan Nelson 



Karyn Nichols 
Keith Nunez 
John Nutter 
Staci Oliver 
Krystal Ostrowski 



Gretchen Oswalt 
Brittany Pals 
Allison Park 
Alysson Parker 
David Parsons 



Vanessa Pearson 

Audrey Penrod 

Kathryn Peugh 

Holly Pflederer 

Andrew Pfundstein 



Katherine Phillips 

Jana Pierce 

Danielle Pipal 

Elisabeth Pond 

Caitlin Porter 



Thomas Powers 

Amy Price 

Dusstin Proehl 

Timothy Rabe 

Kevin Rader 



Morgan Radzimanowski 

Diane Rankin 

Luverta Reames 

Allison Reed 

Joseph Reisinger 



Justin Reisinger 

Jordan Reynolds 

Nichole Rhodes 

Richard Rice 

Charles Rideout 



Carrie Riegle 

Alex Ripberger 

Karen Ritter 

Angela Rivas 

Krista Robyn 





Kayla Rolling 
Cherise Rosenberg 
Tanicia Rouse-Nelson 
Beth Ruff 
Jonathon Runyan 



Kyle Rybolt 
Aubrey Sarna 
Emily Schaack 
Julie Schell 
Jacob Schmidt 



Catherine Schutt 
Hannah Scott 
Garrett Sevigny 
Lauren Shaw 
John Shoffstall 



Tyler Shore 
Hannah Short 
Sarah Sinn 
Krista Skelton 
James Smit 



Justin Smith 
Kaitlin Smith 
Robert Smith 
Adriene Sonnenschein 
Faith Sorenson 



Shara Southerland 
Rebecca Spence 
Sarah Staal 
Alyson Staats 
Nicole Staniszeski 



Lyell Stark 

Sarah Stephansen 

Ethan Stephens 

Madelyn Stephens 

Bryan Stevens 



Brygette Stewart 

Dale Stoops 

Ashlee Strickler 

Samuel Summerlin 

Mario Sunta 



Caitlin Sweet 

Amy Swihart 

Melissa Tanner 

Sara Taylor 

Sarah Thoeming 



Cambria Thomas 

Ashley Thompson 

Kristin Thompson 

Emily Throop 

Quinten Tigner-Parker 



Carl Trank 

Mayra Trejo 

Nancy Valentin 

Michelle Van Doorne 

Danielle Vander Schaaf 




j. 




Casey Vaughan 
Jessica Voss 
Emily Wade 
Alanna Waldvogel 
Nathaniel Waller 



Emily Walters 
Rachel Waltz 
Ana Warren 
Emily Waskow 
Joseph Weber 



Todd Weiderman 
Casie Wherley 
Elizabeth White 
Sarah Whitten 
Ethan Widecan 



Holly Wiersema 
Jenna Wiley 
Megan Wille 
Angela Williams 
Heather Willoughby 



Mark Wright 
Megan Wright 
Kent Yamane 
Anna Zanellato 
Danae Zarbuck 



Sarah Zelhart 
Nicole Zizic 
Ben Zwolinski 




JORDAN STIVERSON 



Often, you are rooted where 
you need to be, and not where you 
thought you wanted to be. Jordan 
Stiverson never wanted to attend 
Olivet, but with pressure from his 
parents, and a reluctance to at- 
tend a community college that 
meant living at home, he relented 
and showed up at his Chapman 
; dorm at the start of this school year. 

His decision to attend Olivet is part 
of a larger change God was making in 
Jordan's life. Most of his high school ca- 
reer was spent with what he calls "the 
wrong crowd." That crowd's behavior 
[soon crept into Jordan's life, leading 
[to shoplifting, drugs that eventually 
isent him to the hospital, and alcohol 
use where, at one point, he found 
nimself drinking "almost every day." 

"Everything I could be doing 
/vrong," Jordan says, "I was doing." 

But he was never without hope. A 
ifelongNazareneJordanandhisfam- 
ly never stopped going to church. A 
joastor there pointed out to Jordan 
.hat despite his poor choices, God 



had saved his life more than once. 
Jordan needed to make a change. 

Leaving the old crowd behind, 
Jordan has found a very differ- 
ent group of friends. "They bring 
me up, not down," Jordan says. 

His RA, junior Matt Reynolds, has 
gotten to know a Jordan very dif- 
ferent from the one of just a few 
years ago. "He's really a pleasure to 
talk to," says Matt. "He's a great guy." 

Change is not always rapid, and 
Jordan admits that he still has work 
to do. Jordan's family lives in Kalama- 
zoo, Michigan, and includes a broth- 
er, a sister, "a wonderful dog, and an 
angry cat." Jordan has been working 
to improve his relationship with his 
family, a relationship he says was 
never what it could be. While living 
on his own has certainly made things 
easier, that's not to say that fam- 
ily isn't an important part of his life. 

His brother, Kenny Stiverson, at- 
tended Olivet last year and makes 
occasional trips to Olivet to visit 
with friends and meet up with 



his brother. "I hang out with him 
for at least half a day," Kenny says. 
"He and I have always been close." 

As for what Jordan plans to do 
after Olivet, he's not entirely sure. 
What he does know is that he will 
be rooted in something stronger 
than what he was four years ago. 

"I'm at Olivet because my parents 
forced me to, but I'm glad they did. 
I needed a college like this, because 
at this point in my life, I could have 
taken two paths." The first, Jordan is 
certain, would have left him dead or 
in prison. But the one he's chosen? 

"I love it at Olivet. I'm having tons 
of fun, learning a little bit, and matur- 
ing and learning how to be an adult." 

Like many freshmen, Jor- 
dan remains undecided about 
his major. But he is perfectly de- 
cided about his ultimate goal. 

"I'm just working toward be- 
ing the person He wants me to be, 
and fulfilling His purpose in my life." 

I Daniel Oliver 





1. Andi Andrewson [akd] 2. Jameson Forshee [aid] 3. Kathleen 
Farris and Freya Patrick [akd] 4. Jonathan Cable [aid] 5. Ryan 
Shront [akd] 6. Michelle Booker and Joy Fosnaugh [aid] 7. 
Brandon Eylander [aid] 8. Denny Gloodt, Paige Schwartz, Beth- 
any Hotle, Lauren Harris and Jill Karrick take a break between 
classes to catch up on the day. [aid] 9. Matt Vandyke [aid] 10. 
Lauren Cloutier [ap] 11. Matt Kearney [aid] 12. The well- re pre- 
sented freshmen class congratulates their opponents during 
ultimate Frisbee at 01 lies Follies, [ts] 13. Hannah June [aid] 14. 
Jake Ridenour [ts] 15. Libby Koster and Lisa Kurtz enjoy apple 
cider at the freshman fall party, [aid] 16. Gina Scott and Marcie 
Thompson work on homework at Common Grounds, [akd] 




;. 




Sarah Aaron 
Melody Abbott 
Jennifer Acker 
Bethany Addington 
Andrew Ader 
Samantha Akre 



Alyssa Alberico 
Trevor Alcorn 
Laura Alexander 
Marcus Alfonsi 
Elnora Allen 
Shelby Allen 



Ashlan Allison 
Cierra Andecover 
Artika Anderson 
Colin Anderson 
Martha Arntson 
Carlos Arroyo 



Anne Atwater 
Joshua Aviv 
Joseph Badagliacco 
Andrew Baker 
Marijke-Nicole Bakker 
James Banks 



Jeremey Barginear 
Ethan Barse 
Sebastiana Basham 
Nicholas Bays 
Lauren Beatty 
Ryan Beerbower 



Jami Beiler 
Sarah Bergia 
Caleb Bernhardt 
Eboni Berry 
Kelsea Beville 
Heather Bicknell 



Kayla Bissonette 

Timothy Blake 

Kaitlyn Blakeley 

Jesse Blakemore 

Joe Blaney 

Emily Blanton 



Kelly Blucker 

Sarah Bodner 

Blake Boie 

Danielle Bolander 

Jordan Bond 

Kathryn Booker 



Michelle Booker 

Kyle Boone 

Abigail Borland 

Elizabeth Bott 

Aarion Bowman 

Grace Bowman 



Jacob Boyce 

Zachary Bozman 

Cassandra Brainard 

Matthew Breckenridge 

John Brink 

Christopher Brock 



Kelli Brown 

Madeline Browning 

Abigail Bruinsma 

Meredith Bruns 

Mary Bruska 

Kasie Bullock 



Katherine Bultema 

Ethan Burch 

Corey Burris 

Natalie Bursztynsky 

Melissa Buseth 

Zackary Byard 








Jonathan Cable 
Clinton Cabrera 
Alexis Caddell 
Emily Caldwell 
Jacob Caldwell 
Ashley Camden 



Leizel Campollo 
Karissa Cantrall 
Joshua Caplinger 
Kelly Carey 
Eric Carlisle 
Julie Carlson 



Caleb Carman 
Nicole Carr 
Jordan Carstens 
Alicia Carter 
Dominic Case 
Sarah Castel 



Kiley Catron 
Alex Cavender 
Ryan Cawvey 
Kitiara Chapello 
Olivia Cheatham 
Benjamin Cherney 



Kaylie Church 
Samantha Clark 
Lauren Cloutier 
Chase Cohagan 
Russel Cohen 
Cassandra Collins 



Alexander Colwell 
Rebecca Compton 
Sarah Condreay 
Kasey Conquest 
Sarah Cook 
Joshua Cordle 




Jonathan Coulman 

Kellee Cousins 

Alexandra Cox 

Clarissa Cox 

Kristopher Crandell 

Samuel Craven 



Ray Croom 

Janel Cross 

Hannah Crowder 

Kristy Czyzniejewski 

Cassandra Daer 

Kelly Damptz 



Matthew Davenport 

Ashton Davey 

Hillary Davis 

Sarah Davis 

Jesse Dawson 

Matt DeFries 



Karissa DeGraaf 

Nathan DeGraaf 

Ashley DeVries 

Nicole DeVries 

Bradley Deal 

Chelsea Deaton 



Joel Deckard 

Devan Delong 

Eric Denny 

Ashley Desrochers 

Jessica DiSilvestro 

Albert Dickerson 



Nicholas Dickrell 

Chelsea Diemer 

Nicole Dier 

Emily Dillard 

Tamera Dillard 

Trina Dillard 





Amy Dillman 
Connor Dimick 
Katie Dirkse 
Kelsey Dixon 
Michael Doherty 
Rachel Domaoal 



Allison Donsbach 

Laura Dorsey 

Brandon DuBoise 

Ashleigh Ducey 

Tyler Duncan 

Katelyn Dunkman-Dalmer 



Nora Durkin 
Kylee Dykstra 
Jonathan Eccles 
Tabitha Eckert 
Stephanie Edens 
Jessica Edwards 



Christopher Ehlenfeld 
Alyssa Eilders 
Jessica Ellenberger 
Jessica Eller 
Kortney Ellingboe 
Ryan Ellingsen 



Andrew Ellis 
Hannah Endrizzi 
Erin Engel 
Kara Engel 
Logan Engelkes 
Samantha Engelland 



Jennifer Engelsen 
Jonathan Erdahl 
Danny Ernest 
Amanda Eskew 
Andres Esquetini 
Alisha Evans 





Chad Evans 

Katherine Faber 

Kelly Fagerburg 

Justin Fahy 

Lucas Fain 

Jacob Farren-Ridenour 



Kathleen Farris 

Katlyn Farris 

Almaz Fere 

Kasey Ferrigan 

Breanna Fetkavich 

Kaitlyn Fiala 



Krista Fiala 

Aaron Fiehn 

Christopher Field 

Tara Fieldhouse 

Damion Fields 

Jenelle Fields 



Melanie Foiles 

Elise Foley 

Kaitlin Foor 

Jacquelyn Ford 

Jameson Forshee 

Heather Fortin 



Joy Fosnaugh 

Kayla Foster 

Nicholas Fraizer 

Taylin Frame 

Aline Francani 

Neil Frazer 



Tianna Frey 

Kevin Frias 

McKenzie Fritch 

William Frodge 

Cameron Frye 

Geoffrey Fuller 




p 




James Funk 
Chris Gacutan 
Dawn Gaddis 
Monica Galarowski 
Jacob Galloway 
Nicholas Garcia 



Matthew Gargiulo 
Ethan Garner 
Rebecca Garst 
Nimmy George 
Stacey Gerstung 
Joshua Gill 



Rachel Gilmore 
Dennis Gloodt 
Ashley Goad 
Carolyn Goettsch 
Felicia Goodwin 
Michael Gorski 



Jade Green 
Andrea Gregory 
Jacob Gregory 
Joshua Griffes 
Megan Grise 
Rachel Groters 



Gabrielle Guebert 
Lana Guinn 
Mikayla Guy 
Carrie Hacker 
Alyssa Hale 
Ashley Hall 



Kristen Hallatt 
Tyler Hamilton 
Christopher Hamlet 
Kaylee Hamlin 
Kyle Hance 
Ashton Hanes 




Kathryn Hanley 

Jordan Hansen 

Timothy Harmon 

Jessica Harper 

Kevin Harper 

Lauren Harris 



Spencer Harris 

Rebekah Harrison 

Rachael Hartman 

Alicia Harvey 

Lauren Hathaway 

Christopher Hawk 



Jeffrey Hawkins 

Rebecca Haworth 

Lindsey Hayes 

Taylor Haymes 

Chelsea Hays 

Desiree Hays 



Jordan Hedge 

Kelly Hedtcke 

Jeremy Height 

Benjamin Heincker 

Benjamin Heller 

Abigail Helmker 



Kyle Henning 

Kara Hepler 

Elena Herath 

Jennifer Hiehle 

Michael Hileman 

Jamie Hill 



David Hines 

Christopher Hinrichs 

Joshua Hjelmgren 

Rachel Hobbs 

Stephanie Hobson 

Shanna Hoekstra 





Lauren Hoenig 
Sareena Hoffman 
Bethany Holaway 
Laura Holdham 
Katrina Holm 
Katelyn Holmer 



Benjamin Hoover 
Torraine Hoover 
Dana Hopkins 
Jennifer Home 
Jacob Hoskins 
Bethany Hotle 



Jeremy Hoving 
Rachel Howe 
Joshua Howells 
Ashley Hoyt 
Davis Hoyt 
Katherine Hozian 



Elizabeth Huebner 
John Hughes 
Megan Huntsman 
Matthew Huyser 
Stephanie Iep 
Adeyinka Ifaturoti 



Michael Impallaria 
Riya Issac 
Dashone Jackson 
Megan Jackson 
Anthony Jacobs 
Benjamin Jacobson 



William James 
Andrew Jensen 
Sarah Jensen 
Andrew Jerrick 
Brianna Johnson 
Heather Johnson 



Joshua Johnson 

Laura Johnson 

Logan Johnson 

Rebecca Johnson 

Austin Johnston 

Devin Johnston 



Michael Johnston 

Lauren Jones 

Melinda Jones 

Hannah June 

Jordan Junge 

Molly Karenke 



Caroll Karns 

Jillian Karrick 

Matthew Kearney 

Rachel Kearney 

Michele Keckler 

Jessica Keemle 



Lauren Keener 

Amy Kelley 

Gillian Kellner 

Erin Kennell 

Megan Kepler 

Ryan Kern 



Michael Kilcran 

Kyla Kindle 

Caitlyn King 

Courtney Kinstle 

Gabrielle Kirby 

Justyne Kirchner 



Lindsey Kirchner 

Matthew Kirkpatrick 

Judith Kistler 

Emily Klinefelter 

Megan Klossing 

Krystal Knudsen 





Mary Koch 
Shelby Koehl 
Zachary Kohlmeier 
Robyn Kolk 
Jessica Kooy 
Elisabeth Koster 



Carissa Kramerich 
Kimberly Kratz 
Steven Krueger 
Hannah Kruse 
Elizabeth Kuhns 
Lisa Kurtz 



Michelle Kurtz 
Ryan LaLone 
Andrea LaMontagne 
Gabrielle LaSpina 
Torey Laferney 
Shelby Lakins 



Riley Lalumendre 
Mary Lampson 
Cassidy Lancaster 
Kassy Lane 
Amanda Lang 
Sarah Langeland 



Mary Beth Langkamp 
Kaylee Lapenas 
Areli Lara 
Kevin Lasowski 
Kody Lathus 
Brenden Lautenbach 



Zachary Lavene 
Ethan Law 
Taylor Lawson 
Kayla Layman 
Christopher LeFevre 
Ryan Leander 



Emelia Leeney 

Chad Lehner 

Crystelle Lemay 

Mykenzie Lemberger 

Rachel Lenger 

Margarita Leverenz 



Adam Lewis 

Stephanie Liakopoulos 

Kayla Lindsey 

Ryan Lingle 

Brianna Lomas 

Ryan London 



Kaitlin Loos 

Ricardo Lopez 

Mary Lorenz 

Autumn Lourash 

Sarah Love 

Kyle Lowry 



Chelsea Lubben 

Adam Luby 

Amanda Luby 

Aaron Lucas 

David Ludwig 

Jonathan Lyle 



Mark Lynn 

Joy MacDonald 

Lisa MacDonough 

Amanda Mackey 

Lucas Madding 

Martha Magana 



Seth Major 

Heather Malone 

Sara Mantia 

Britney Marko 

Heather Marrs 

Ariella Martin 





Gina Martin 
Angela Martinez 
Cristofer Martinez 
Joy Matthews 
Rachel Maupin 
Crystal Mayers 



Morgan McCririe 
Chad McDaniel 
Ryan McDevitt 
Kylie McGuire 
Kristen McKinley 
Seth McKinley 



Nathaniel McManus 
Kelsey McNulty 
Caitlin McPherson 
Christopher Means 
Miguel Melendez Ares 
Alexander Mello 



Bethany Meredith 
Morgan Messer 
Alan Meyers 
Jesse Mezera 
Ryan Miedema 
Audrey Mikhail 



Aaron Miles 
Brandal Miles 
Amanda Miller 
Benjamin Miller 
Bethany Miller 
Stephen Miller 



Timothy Miller 
Casey Milles 
Samantha Minnich 
Alyssa Mitchell 
Mark Mitchell 
Darren Mitchell-White 







Britney Molloy 

Jessica Mondy 

Alison Monkemeyer 

Andrew Moore 

Garren Moore 

Hilary Moore 



Jacob Moore 

Sarah Moore 

Stephanie Moore 

Melissa Mora 

Ashley Mortensen 

Jean Mosey 



Katherine Mount 

Delia Mulcahy 

Julianna Munyon 

Samantha Murphy 

Elizabeth Murray 

Khari Myer 



Jessica Nawrocki 

Jessica Negrete 

Kelly Nelson 

Kelsey Nelson 

Kimberly Nemitz 

Katherine Newberry 



Michael Newman 

Zachary Newman 

Kirsten Niederwimmer 

Holly Nixon 

Alyssa Norden 

Margaret O'Neill 



Emily Ohse 

Andrew Oliver 

Joshua Oliver 

Linnea Orne 

Cherise Ostrowski 

Erik Otte 





John Ottinger 
Abbey Palmer 
Hannah Pargulski 
Bryce Parker 
David Parker 
Sara Parker 



Emily Pascarella 
Nancy Patino 
Freya Patrick 
Heather Pavlik 
Whitney Pelletier 
Adrian Perez 



Heather Perry 
Kathryn Perry 
Dana Peterson 
John Peterson 
Joshua Pfaff 
Ashley Phillips 



James Phillips 
Rebecca Phipps 
Craig Pierce 
Meghan Pipal 
Ashley Pitzer 
Jenna Plese 



Christina Poe 
Taylor Polatas 
Brandon Polbito 
Megan Polsley 
Sean Ports 
Marcus Powers 



Melissa Price 
Erinn Proehl 
Jaclyn Puroll 
Megan Radcliffe 
Ashley Raffauf 
Meagan Ramsay 



Travis Rasmussen 

Jacob Rattin 

Emily Rattle 

Koree Read 

Tracy Redman 

McKenzie Redwine 



Miley Reed 

Katina Reedy 

Samantha Reedy 

Amber Reese 

Amy Reese 

Kolton Reeverts 



William Reilly 

Marissa Rettig 

Emma Reutter 

Marcus Reynolds 

Andrea Richardson 

Allison Richmond 



Kristin Rinehart 

Joshua Ring 

Elise Rivett 

Brianna Robertson 

Andre Robinson 

La'toyia Robinson 



Peter Robinson 

Rebecca Rodeheaver 

Nicholas Rogers 

Rebekah Rogers 

Jessica Rosansky 

Jacqueline Rose 



Aaron Rule 

Lexi Russell 

Alyssa Saathoff 

Paula Saewert 

Jacob Salem 

Calum Samuelson 





Josue Sanchez 
Allison Sanders 
Lucas Sanor 
Christy Sawdon 
Mary Schaack 
Codi Schei 



Benjamin Schilling 
Sarah Schimp 
Joseph Schindel 
Lukas Schindler 
Clarissa Schlegel 
Hannah Schmidt 



Daniel Schneider 
Jennifer Schoenwetter 
Jeremiah Schooler 
Nathan Schott 
Desiree Schroeck 
Stephanie Schueman 



Kaitlin Schultz 
Katelyn Schultz 
Paige Schwartz 
Chris Scott 
Sade Scott 
Calley Seefeldt 



Kimberly Segraves 
Rebah Seidler 
Kayla Seiffert 
Jamison Shafer 
Cassandra Shattuck 
Kyle Shaughnessy 



Autumn Shearer 
Stephen Shearer 
Deidre Sheldon 
Molly Shirosky 
Ryan Shrout 
Tim Siadak 




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Benjamen Sims 

Kelcie Sirois 

Catherine Siwinski 

Brent Skelton 

Kaccey Skrbec 

Nicole Sloan 



Victoria Smallegan 

Samuel Smidt 

Kala Smith 

Matthew Smith 

Spencer Smith 

Edson Solares 



Kaleb Soller 

Crystal Sorrel 

Dustin Southe 

Meredith Spainhour 

Chelsea Speas 

Sarah Sroczynski 



Landon Stark 

Samantha Starner 

Jordan Stauffenberg 

Kayla Steele 

Frank Stella 

Kyrstin Stephens 



Taylor Stephens 
Andrew Stevens 
Alexandra Steward 
Rebekah Stewart 
Andrew Stichnoth 
Jordan Stiverson 



Clara Stone 

Nicole Stone 

Annie Story 

Benjamin Strait 

Danielle Strange 

Kyle Strange 





Lauren Streicher 
Krista Stufflebeam 
Joshua Sutton 
Blake Swanson 
Zachary Sweatman 
David Sweet 



Whitney Swick 
Alexander Swickard 
Trevor Tabisz 
Justin Tannehill 
Wesley Taylor 
Kyle Tetter 



Kameron Theede 
Anna Theis 
Aroldo Theis 
Tim Thomas 
Zachary Thomas 
Kyle Thompson 



Elizabeth Thrall 
Brittany Thurmond 
Melanie Toppmeyer 
Joshua Townsend 
Quinn Treleven 
Heidi Unger 



Jennifer Urchell 
Olivia Uthaiwat 
Jennifer Valpatic 
Shelby VanBuren 
Megan Van Dellen 
Monica Van Deneede 



Matthew Van Dyke 
Evonne Van Vuren 
Jacklyn Vander Laan 
Brittany Vander Naald 
Ashley VanderSchaaf 
Tyler Vander Schaaf 





Kaleena Vaughn 

Jillian Versweyveld 

Kurtis Viehdorfer 

Jennifer Virt 

Rachel Von Arb 

Caylee Wagner 



Samantha Wagner 

Elizabeth Walker 

Timothy Walker 

Christian Wall 

Martin Wallace 

Matthew Wallace 



Kathryn Waller 

Sarah Walton 

Raylynn Wankel 

Sarah Ward 

Sara Warner 

Kelsey Warp 



Kelsey Watson 

Barry Weber 

Hannah Weitzel 

Claire Wessman 

Jennifer White 

Corrine Wieringa 



Lisabeth Wilke 

Alyssa Wilkins 

Abigail Willey 

Alicia Williams 

Bryant Williams 

Rebecca Williams 





Brittany Williamson 
Taylor Williamson 
Douglas Willingham 
Alexia Wilson 
Courtney Wilson 





Jennifer Wilson 


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Benjamin Worner 



Kimberly Wyman 
Rebecca Yates 
Chad Yeakley 
Korissa Yergler 
Emily Yoder 



Catherine Young 
Emily Younglove 
Bailey Zeilenga 
Rose Zell 
Matthew Zuhn 



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SPIRITUAL LIFE COUNCIL 




1. Jacob Schmidt [akd] 2. Michael Flow- 
ers [akd] 3. Amy Loeffler [akd] 4. Sarah 
Staal [akd] 5. Spiritual Life Council 6. Jor- 
dan Bergren, Daniel Sheets and Brandon 
Metzger listen intently to Mark Holcomb 
during their retreat, [akd] 7. Jordan Bergren, 
VP of Spiritual Life, leads prayer at Come to 
the Fire, [akd] 8. Juliana DiRienzo, Bethany 
Christensen, Maria Huyser have a little too 
much fun with silly string, [akd] 9. The council 
takes time to pray for the upcoming year, [ts] 
10. Brittany Petree, Lyra Schweiger, Bethany 
Christensen [akd] 11. Maria Huyser spends 
time worshiping at Come to the Fire, [akd] 12. 
Jack Christensen [akd] 1 3. The Spiritual Life 
Council prepares for a water fight, [akd] 14. 
There is always time for a pyramid at Spiritual 
Life retreat, [akd] 



After VP for Spiritual Life 
Evan Karg left the position to 
become student body presi- 
dent, sophomore Jordan Ber- 
gren volunteered to serve. 

Jordan calls his experience 
in the new job as a great one 
where God has been faithful 
to lead and teach him. But as 
with any time God teaches us, 
it certainly hasn't been easy. 

"In fact," Jordan says, "God 
has put me through one of 



the toughest times in my life." 
The extraordinary demands 
of the position, which over- 
sees 14 student ministries, 
combined with schoolworkand 
classes, left Jordan wondering 
where his passion for God went. 
"What I did not realize 
is that the first and second 
commandment are not just 
about good worship times or 
anointed times in the Word. 
It's about being faithful to 



this One who gave it all." 
Jordan's new understand- 
ing of what it means to 
serve has strengthened his 
faith and helped him in his 
role as VP of Spiritual Life. 
"We are weak and bro- 
ken people but somehow the 
little efforts of giving our- 
selves is what gives Him joy." 

I Daniel Oliver 






13 


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1. The Milligans [akd] 2. Tim 
Mezera [zf] 3. Merrick Robison 
[zk] 4. Steve Troglio [zf ] 5. Jac- 
quelyn Owens [akd] 6. Jonathan 
Burkey opens the service with 
scripture, [akd] 7. Dr. Michael 
Benson accepts a gift in recogni- 
tion of his service as chaplain, 
[akd] 8. Gary Sivewright [akd] 9. 
Amanda Seims sings along with 
her peers, [akd] 10. Cole Griswold 
pounds out a sweet beat on the 
djembe. [akd] 



CHAPEL 



Students walking to Chal- 
fant Hall for chapel this year 
walked under a constant re- 
minder that things were chang- 
ing. Just across University Av- 
enue, a new chapel building 
was coming together, piece by 
piece, right before our eyes. 
As we prepared to move from 
our longtime chapel venue, 
we learned we would also 
find ourselves without 



Chap Daddy himself, Dr. Mi- 
chael Benson, who took on a 
new position at the school. 
What remains the same, how- 
ever, is chapel's role as a cen- 
tral piece of community life 
at Olivet, where students and 
faculty alike meet to worship 
and collectively hear what 
God would have to say to us. 
I Daniel Oliver 






FALL REVVAL 



Fall Revival is both extraor- 
dinary and routine at the 
same time. The same thing 
happens year after year, but 
at the same time, the overflow 
|of God's presence makes it a 
week that many will remember 
for the rest of their lives. This 
year's Fall Revival was led by 
Dee Kelly, pastor of a church 
at Point Loma Nazarene Uni- 
versity in San Diego. He led 
the campus through the Word 
of God as he talked about our 
individuality and why we must 
[step out of our comfort zones 
to be the hands and feet of 
Jesus. Sophomore Jessy Voss 



took an important lesson from 
the messages: "Each of us has 
an opportunity no one else 
does," she said. "And we have 
to take that." A different Ol- 
ivet choir was showcased 
during each evening service; 
Orpheus, Testament, Chrysa- 
lis, and Proclamation Gospel 
Choir each performed fun and 
passionate songs. A band led 
the congregation in song and 
many felt as Voss did when 
she stated, "It was very power- 
ful. You could definitely feel 
the presence of God there." 
| Lauren Finney 



1. Matt Kearney takes part in 
worship during an evening 
revival service, [mr] 2. Fred 
Meadows [mr] 3. Courtney 
Cryer [mr] 4. The Proclama- 
tion Gospel Choir performs 
for service one night [mr] 5. 
Guest speaker Dr. Dee Kelly 
encouraged his listeners to be 
Jesus' hands and feet, [mr] 6. 
Students pray with each other 
during an evening service, [mr] 





WINTER REVIVAL 




This year's Winter Revival 
took place Sunday, January 31st 
through Wednesday, February 
3, 2010. The special speaker 
was Dr. Mary Paul. A former Ol- 
ivet professor, she is now the 
vice president of spiritual de- 
velopment at Point Loma Naz- 
arene University. She, along 
with guest worship leader Rev- 
erend Marvin Jones, brought a 
message of revival and renew- 




al. Dr. Paul focused on the first 
few chapters of Revelations 
to bring her message that we 
are not to be afraid, no mat- 
ter what comes our way. This" 
time of revival is always a spe- 
cial time for students to refo- 
cus their priorities and efforts. 

| Kayla Koury 



1. Pastor Kendall Franklin, Dr. 
Mary Paul and Rev. Marvin Jones 
[mr] 2. Jordan Bergren [mr] 3. 
Laura Fleschner [mr] 4. Dr. Mary 
Paul speaks to the congregation. 
[mr] 5. Jennifer Matthews, Ben 
Moore and Jenna Dickey lead 
worship with the Olivetians. [mr] 
6. Matt Smith prays for a student 
after the service, [mr] 7. Reverend 
Marvin Jones does a special song, 
[mr] 8. Dr Bowling offers a word 
and a prayer, [aid] 







LOCAL CHURCH 



Though Olivet is a Naza- 
rene-affiliated school, there 
are many people on campus 
who are of different demoni- 
nations and attend different 
churches. The most recent sta- 
tistic suggests that the stu- 
dents on the Olivet campus 
vary in a range of more than 
30 different denominations. 

Many students have felt 
called to minister at churches 
throughout the area. Some 
participate in worship ministry, 
while others feel called to help 
care for children during the 



1. Heather Ames encourages a 
hild in children's church, [mr] 

2. Laura DeMerell [mr] 3. A time 
of fellowship after service one 
night, [mr] 4. Kara Engel enjoys 
working with the children at 
church during the week, [mr] 5. 
iStudents wait for the service to 
begin, [mr] 



services. One example of a stu- worship in different ways, 
dent serving in a local church they still find a uniting cen- 
is junior Remington Ramsey, ter in focusing on God alone, 
who plays in the worship band 

at Cornerstone Church. Hesays | Katie McCooey 

that he absolutely loves it there 
and that "Pastor Bob makes all 
the difference in the world." 

Shayna Marin is a sophomore 
at Olivet who regularly attends 
Kankakee First Church of the 
Nazarene. She says that she 
really likes the church because 
it has a small, community feel 
and the people are genuine. 

Though all Olivet students 




BEST BUDDIES 




Best Buddies is an off-campus 
ministry that allows Olivet stu- 
dents to step out of their comfort 
zones by building friendships with 
handicapped individuals in the 
community. Olivet students meet 
their buddies at Shapiro Develop- 
mental Center in Kankakee. Kaitlin 
Barker, who now leads Best Bud- 
dies, has been involved in the pro- 
gram since her sophomore year. 
"On my first day, I was a little ner- 
vous because I didn't know whatto 



expect. But every one of the bud- 
dies were so accepting and so will- 
ing to hang out," she remembers. 
Kaitlin sums up exactly what the 
program is about. "In the fall we 
put together a Christmas-themed 
ball with dinner and gifts for the 
buddies. One of the buddies asked 
me why we were doing this and 
why we were being so nice to 
him. My response was because we 
loved him and we wanted to show 
how much we appreciated them! 



His reply was with a big grin, 'Al 
right, alright, you can stop with 
the mushy stuff!' I will never for- 
get the impact he made on my life 
that night. We need to take what 
we've been given and give it away. 
We were meant to show others 
God's love because we might be 
the only chance they will ever get." 

| Lauren Finney 





1. Tyler Dossett and his buddy [akd] 2. Kaitlin Barker and her buddy 
[akd] 3. Hannah Weitzel and her buddy [akd] 4. Jessica Dushane 
spends time with her buddies at Shapiro. [S] 5. Lindsey Kirchner ad- 
vertises the annual car wash with her buddies. [S] 6. Kenzie Redwine 
and her buddy enjoy their time at the Christmas banquet, [akd] 7. The 
members of Best Buddies pose for a photo at their annual Christmas 
banquet, [akd] 12. Michael Doherty spends time with his buddy. [S] 






i 




COMPASSIONATE 
MINISTRIES 



"Compassionate Ministries is 
ibout being the hands and feet 
or Jesus: having the heart and 
desire to reach out and help those 
n need," says Carrie Booth. Every 
/ear Compassionate Ministries 
•vorks with the community and 
hurches in the area to do many 
projects, big and small. Compas- 
ionate Ministries sponsored the 
!ROP walk as well as a canned food 
drive during Halloween. A group 
ilso went to a church in Chicago to 
:lean out the organ pipes and re- 
paint the organ room. In doing so, 
he students saved the church up 
o $50,000. Carrie's favorite mem- 



ory from this year was going to the 
church and getting a tour of the 
bell steeple. "When we reached 
the top, we rang the bells for all of 
the city to hear! It was pretty cool." 
There are many reasons one 
should get involved in this minis- 
try — friends, memories and travel 
opportunities. But Carrie believes 
students should get plugged into 
Compassionate Ministries "because 
it's a great way to give back to the 
community and share God's love 
with others. It's more than a club; 
it's a lifestyle we should continue." 

| Lauren Finney 



1. The members of Compassion- 
ate Ministries pose together for 
a photo, [zf] 2. Kendra Rose [S] 
3. Natalie Berg and Carrie Booth 
[S} 4. John Rachan helps with the 
CROP walk ads. [S] 5. Members of 
Compassionate Ministries take a 
photo on the site of one of their 
work days. [S] 










DISCIPLERS 



The Disciplers make an effort 
to reach out to others by going to 
visit children in Hopkins Park, Illi- 
nois. Junior Juliana DiRienzo thinks 
that the best part of the ministry 
is the kids! She says the kids love 
to have them and really look up to 
them, and the group loves going 
to visit these kids every Monday 
and Wednesday night. Amanda 
Vanderpool says, "Disciplers is an 
important part of Olivet because it 
provides an opportunity to reach 
out and work with children who 



don't have many positive adult fig- 
ures in their lives." The members 
of this group carry deep roots and 
are sharing these blessings outside 
of Olivet, helping to plant seeds 
into the hearts of young children. 

| Kayla Koury 




1. Jeff Poucher [S] 2. Indalia 
Berner [S] 3. Laura Messenger [S] 
4. The members of Disciplers pose 
for a photo before heading to 
Hopkins Park. [S] 5. Melody Ken- 
nell spends some time reading 
with a child. [S] 6. Danielle Bolan- 
der makes good use of the white 
board with a child. [S] 7. Juliana 
DiRienzo loves hanging out with 
the girls. [S] 8. Laura Messen- 
ger and Jeff Poucher spend time 
teaching the kids Bible stories. [S] 



Ki: 




EVANGELS 



Evangels is a student-led 
group that visits Our Lady of Vic- 
tory nursing home each week to 
spend time with the residents. 
Junior Laura Messenger says the 
group is important to the campus 
community because it "helps the 
Dlivet students to rise to the chal- 
enge that Christ called us to of 
-eaching out to others." Accord- 



ing to Laura, though, the best 
part about being in the group is 
having the opportunity to spend 
time with the elderly people 
they visit and get to know them 
individually. The residents have 
many stories to tell and a wealth 
of information to offer. Laura 
says, "I love to hear about their 
lives and all that they have had 




the opportunity to experience!" 
She also says that the students 
who go visit the elderly are able 
to learn so much from them. She 
says, "They always remind me of 
what really matters in life. They 
nevertalkabout possesions. ..they 
share stories of their loved ones." 
| Kayla Koury 



1. Joshua Hjelmgren enjoys some 
laughs with a resident, [akd] 2. 
Sarah Langeland, Jana Pierce and 
Michael Alexander bring love, 
joy and gifts! [S] 3. The group is 
happy to be giving their time. [S] 
4. Rachel Groters [S] 5. Jameson 
Forshee has a great time with his 
friend. [S] 6. Laura Messenger is 
happy to be hanging out. [S] 




LIFESON 




1. Nicole Miller and Matt Gar- 
giulo [S] 2. Christopher Field, Josh 
McLaren and Matt Gargiulo [S] 3. 
Christopher Field, Matt Gargiulo 
and Nicole Miller [S] 4. Nicole Mill- 
er and Kylie McGuire [S] 5. Shards 
of Glass takes a moment for a 
photo, [ts] 6. By Grace shows their 
smiles while practicing for their 
performance, [ts] 7. Ethan Burch 
rocks out in the Warming House, 
[adk] 8. Jacob Schmidt plays a me- 
lodious harmony on the keyboard, 
[akd] 9. Jordan Sailer [akd] 10. 
Sunday Best poses for the camera. 
[ts] 1 1. Josh McLaren, Christopher 
Field, Matt Gargiulo and Nicole 
Miller mimic the fish behind them. 
[S] 12. Natilee Bertolozzi and Anna 
Reed sing their hearts out in the 
Warming House, [adk] 




Lifesong is a praise and worship 
oand that performs on and off of 
campus. Three different Lifesong 
teams travel to various churches, 
Derforming and singing praise to 
God. The team leaders include 
lacob Schmidt (Team 1, Sunday 
Sest), Brad Morse (Team 2, Shards 
}f Glass) and Nicole Miller (Team 
3, By Grace). Each team has its 
own individual style and is made 
jp of students from every year. 

Crystal Brais, a senior on 
shards of Glass, says, "Everyone 
worships God in their own way. It 
s so cool to watch each person as 
hey worship their Creator." Crys- 



tal joined the team because she 
was offered a spot on it by her 
friends and she could not turn 
down such an amazing opportu- 
nityfor something she had always 
wanted to do. Though she did 
not have time to be on Lifesong 
before, she is glad for the expe- 
rience now and loves the fellow- 
ship with other students and God. 
Ethan Burch is a freshman at 
Olivet and was offered a place 
on Lifesong Team 1 after playing 
in the Spiritual Life Chapel. He 
agreed, thinking it would just be 
an added activity in his week, 
but he found that it was much 



more. Ethan says he has found 
that "these people are genuine- 
ly talented musicians who want 
to praise God with their mu- 
sic." He says he is glad he joined 
the group because he has ben- 
efited musically, socially and 
spiritually from participating. 

| Katie McCooey 






MISSION IN ACTION 



MIA is one of the larger min- 
istry groups on campus, and 
each year the students who 
participate in Missions in Ac- 
tion travel to faraway desti- 
nations to do mission work. 
This year for Spring Break Ol- 
ivet students traveled to Mex- 
ico, Guyana, Los Angeles, and 
Hounduras. There were more 
than 20 people in each group 
and some countries will have 



multiple teams traveling to 
work there this summer. Bran- 
don Metzger traveled to Cabo 
San Lucas, Mexico, and was 
"extremely excited about the 
chance to meet and minister 
with people who are from a 
different culture." Even though 
his team worked in a school, 
Brandon says, "We are not go- 
ing there to teach people who 
know nothing; we are going 



more to learn how the love 
of God is shown in ministry 
we learn from them, and they 
get to teach us." Brandon be- 
lieves that the trips benefh 
not only those who live in the 
other countries but students 
themselves. "We get to see 
the reflection of God's face 
in a way that we have nevei 
been able to witness here.' 
Lauren Finne> 





1. Reetu Ghotra and Ethan Dixon [S] 2. Joshua Macharia [S] 3. Ashlynn 
Angel and Sara DeBrock [S] 4. Kristen Anderson and Vanessa Pearson 
[S] 5. The group poses for a photo in front of the beautiful scenery in 
Kenya. [S] 6. Lincoln Butler and Isaac Gilmore work hard. [S] 7. Masai 
warrior at Tunza Beach in Mwanza, Tanzania. [S] 8. Elizabeth Hernan- 
dez, Elizabeth Bernhardt, Sara Lennon and Heather Ames on a moun- 
tain on top of El Paso. [S] 



© 




^fetegsE 





9. Josh Crawford enjoys his time 
in Argentina with the students. 
[S] 10. Reetu Ghotra, Amanda 
Falligan, Maria Hauser, Stephanie 
Gunnerson and Nick Jones get a 
shot in front of some pyramids. 
[S] 11. Stella Meyers [S] 12. Reetu 
Ghotra [S] 13. Rebekah Kidd 
spends time with a Toba child in 
Emanuel, Argentina. [S] 



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MISSION POSSIBLE 




"Just put an orange suit 
on him." When one of the in- 
mates the students of the 
ministry group Mission Pos- 
sible meet with four times a 
week says something like this, 
the group members can know 
that their goal is being met. 
Co-leaders Maria Huyser and 
Annie Weaver, both juniors, 
travel with around 30 other 
students to local prisons to, 
as Maria says, build friend- 
ships with and encourage 
the inmates, who otherwise 
often have very few visitors. 

The group's end goal is 
to get the inmates to the 



point of being willing to lis- 
ten to the gospel message. 
Often, the students will 
pray with the inmates and 
also bring Bibles to them. 
Though the idea of visit- 
ing prisons is intimidating 
to many, the students in Mis- 
sion Possible have found it 
surprisingly easy to minister 
to the inmates. "I don't want 
to leave; they're my friends," 
says senior Leah Petrusich. 

| Tim Stephansen 




1. Garrett Sevigny, David Michaels 
and Brett Stewart [ts] 2. Mark 
Bell and Anna Weaver [ts] 3. Leah 
Petrusich [ts] 4. Maria Huyser [ts] 
5. David Michaels [ts] 6. Some 
of the more than 30 students in- 
volved in Mission Possible, [ts] 7. 
Mark Bell [ts] 8. Anna Weaver [ts] 
9. Vanessa Pearson and Erin Engel 
[ts] 10. Leah Petrusich explains 
how the ministry works to Erin 
Engel. [ts] 





MISSION SUPPORT 



The oft-referenced Great 
Commission, found in the gos- 
pel of Matthew, was Christ's 
challenge to Christians as a 
whole: to spread the gospel 
to all the corners of the earth. 

The members of the min- 
istry group Mission Support 
are those individuals who 
have taken that call to heart, 
traveling wherever the Lord 
leads: from relatively close 

1. Erinn Proehl, Daniel Sheets and 
Jyssica Schutz meet together, [ts] 

2. Elizabeth Lumpkin poses with 
Ugandan children. [S] 3. Daniel 
Sheets [S] 4. Jyssica Schutz [ts] 
,5. Angela Lee and Jyssica Schutz 
spend time admiring God's won- 
derful creation in Kazakhstan. [S] 
6. Angela Lee experiences life to 
its fullest. [S]. 



destinations, such as Alaska, 
to countries as far from our 
own as Kazakhstan. Other 
members have taken mis- 
sion trips to Argentina, Brazil, 
Paraguay, the Dominican Re- 



and mission trips the mem- 
bers have taken, and to hold 
Bible studies or discuss stud- 
ies on which they are working. 
The chief aim of the 
group, Daniel says, is 



public, England and Uganda, to support students in 



Co-led by senior Daniel 
Sheets and freshman Erinn 
Proehl, the group meets once 
a week to talk about topics 
such as the persecuted church 



their mission endeavors. 
| Tim Stephansen 








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Olivetians for Life (OFL) is a 
student-led ministry that seeks 
to give alternatives to abor- 
tion and raise awareness for 
the millions of unborn children 
in the world. The leaders are 
Sarah Staal and Becka Spense. 

They hold fun events in order 
to get students involved and 
they try to make an impact and 
send a message of hope and 
help to the campus. Some of 
the activities they have done is 
volunteering and fundraising 
for the local pregnancy center, 
the Rock-for-Life, and Sanc- 
tity of Human Life week. The 
Rock-for-Life was to raise mon- 
ey for the pregnancy center 
with performances by Spoons 
for Forks and a local worship 
leader. There were also vol- 
unteers rocking names of the 
unborn children who never 
had a chance to be rocked. 

The members of the group 
are just as affected as those 
who they minister to. Tabitha 
Eckert is a junior who joined 
the group because she knows 
that abortion is a very difficult 
topic and wants to help others 
make the right decision. "One 
of the benefits of being a mem- 
ber of OFL is simply the small 
peace of conscience I get from 
knowing that while abortion 
continues, I'm taking action in 
one of the small ways I can." 

| Katie McCooey 




OLIVETIANS 
FOR LIFE 





1. Elise Rivett [S] 2. Ethan Dixon 
[S] 3. Jeff Hinkley and Becka 
Spence [S] 4. Sarah Staal [S] 5. 
Laura Holdham and Kaylie Church 
work together to organize signs 
and ribbons, [akd] 6. Members of 
OFL pose for a group shot, [zf] 
7. OFL works to help those in the 
pregnancy center. [S] 8. Cathy 
Schutt and Tabitha Eckert rock 
the names of unborn children, 
[zf] 




OMEGA 



Omega is Olivet's traveling 
drama ministry, composed of 
students who travel around 
the Olivet region in teams 
to share their talents with 
churches and youth groups. 

One Omega team leader is 
junior Stacey Skelton, a social 
work major. "I joined Omega 
because I loved acting and 
it seemed like a great way to 
get involved." She says her 
Omega team "is like a family. 
We share both the good times 



and the bad together." This, 
she says, brings them beyond 
the acting and allows them 
to know their team members 
in a deeper way. "Sometimes 
you will find friends that you 
never thought could exist." 
Sophomore Shelby VanBu- 
ren joined because she want- 
ed to do theater as a ministry, 
but says she never anticipated 
the bond she'd soon develop 
with her team. "They chal- 
lenge me every day to become 




a better person," she says. 
As a traveling ministry, Ome- 
ga members have the added re- 
sponsibility of representing to 
their audience not only Olivet, 
but Christ. "We are constantly 
laughing and having a good 
time, but the best thing about 
it is that our time spent togeth- 
er is always Christ-glorifying." 

| Daniel Oliver 



1 . All of the members of Omega 
celebrate the reason why they 
perform, [akd] 2. Heather Ter- 
horst, Briana Lomas and Ashley 
Mortenson do a skit about prayer, 
[zf] 3. Meredith Young [akd] 4. 
Amy Duerrwaechter, Amanda 
Upshaw and Bethany Christiansen 
[S] 5. DJ Liechty and Shelby Van 
Buren perform a powerful skit 
about Christ's love, [zf] 6. Gigi 
Guebert and Laura Alexander use 
a red balloon during a skit, [zf] 




Party with Jesus allows students 
to take time out of the weeknight to 
join others in worshiping God; it is 
a powerful statement of how amaz- 
ing God's presence can be in a room 
of young hearts who long for Him. 
Since this ministry is student-led, the 
leaders, Jack Christensen and Jim 
Murray, take time to coordinate all 
of the services. According to Jack: 
"It takes a lot of work, but each Mon- 
day night makes it completely worth 
it. It's great to be a part of some- 
thing that God uses to strength- 
en and encourage the students." 

Many times it is a student who 
brings the message, which makes 
it all the more meaningful for the 
others who attend. Party with Je- 
sus definitely has a wonderful at- 
mosphere of love and fellowship. 
| Katie McCooey 




PARTY WITH JESUS 





M^^^l 




jBjTj 


■J^*- ' 


L r ' 







1. John Rachan [mr] 2. Laura Mc- 
Cague and Ashley Desrochers 
[mr] 3. Joel Deckard [mr] 4. Kent 
Davenport [mr] 5. The Prayer War- 
riors pray over Party with Jesus 
before opening, [mr] 6. Jon Cable 
sings praises to his King, [mr] 7. 
Students sing together during the 
worship time at Party with Jesus, 
[mr] 8. The sound crew works 
hard to make the band sound 
perfect, [mr] 9. Jack Christensen 
reads Scripture to begin a time of 
fellowship and worship, [mr] 





PRAYER WARRIORS 





1 . Twice weekly, the Prayer War- 
riors gather in the Warming 
House and in Kelly Prayer Chapel 
to fellowship and bring their peti- 
tions to God. [ts] 2. The Prayer 
Warriors [ts] 3. Lisa Jackson and 
Tabitha Eckert, two regular at- 
tenders. [ts] 4. Eboni Berry [ts] 5. 
Allison McGuire [ts] 6. Mary Beth 
Broda shows that the Bible can 
often speak better than we ever 
can. [ts] 7. Daniel Sheets, Lisa 
Jackson and Luverta Reames [ts] 



Some people fight with a 
sword, some with a gun, some 
with the pen, others with... 
prayer? That's exactly what the 
Prayer Warriors do. The group, 
led by Luverta Reames and Sarah 
Di Monte, meets twice a week, 
on Monday and Thursday nights. 
They pray for fellow students, 
campus events, and things that 
happen around the globe, such 
as the earthquake in Haiti. Stu- 
dents pray aloud and in small 
groups for each other and also 
get to share answers to prayer. 
Luverta shares, "My favorite part 
about being in the ministry is 
just being able to hear others' 
answered prayers and listen- 
ing to how God is moving in 
their lives." Anywhere from 10 
to 20 students attend the meet- 
ings, but Luverta thinks that ev- 
ery student at Olivet should be 
there. "Everyone should be in- 
volved in this ministry because 
God loves to hear us when we 
come before Him and to an- 
swer our prayers and requests." 
| Lauren Finney 









SAVE OUR STREETS 



Save Our Streets, or SOS, "is 
not just a ministry to the home- 
less," says one of the group's 
leaders, Anson Workman. SOS 
has proven to be a ministry 
to the members themselves. 

"I have had the blessed op- 
portunity to do God's work ... by 
serving His people," Anson says. 

Anson and Brock Johnson, 
both juniors, lead the group in 
their ministries that focus on Chi- 
cago's homeless. In the fall, the 
group met weekly at a homeless 
shelter, where they shared a meal 
and "experienced Bible study 
like you have never seen before." 

The group has participated in 
service efforts that included assist- 
ing victims of flooding in nearby 
Watseka, and plans to join another 
Chicago ministry by distributing 
blankets to the homeless in Chicago. 
I Daniel Oliver 





1. Amanda Mazzaro and Terese 
Byrne [mr] 2. Brock Johnson [mr] 
3. Neil Frazer [mr] 4. Amanda 
Mazzaro gets excited about serv- 
ing, [mr] 5. Brock Johnson greets 
a man at the Gift of God church, 
[mr] 6. Brock Johnson helps "Pas- 
tor Ed" gather items from the 
pantry, [mr] 7. Mckenzie Fritch 
and Kris Denoyer get a good 
laugh, [mr] 8. Amanda Mazzaro 
talks with one of the men. [mr] 9. 
Terese Byrne [mr] 10. Tracy Red- 
man [mr] 




URBAN CHILDREN'S 
MINISTRY 



Urban Children's Ministry is 
a group with a passion to work 
with young children. These 
children become known as lit- 
tle brothers and sisters to the 
Olivet students in the group. 

Tayler St Aubin, who co-leads 
the ministry with Jennifer Reir- 
son, says, "Urban Children's 
Ministry demonstrates educa- 
tion with a Christian purpose 
and gives us leadership oppor- 
tunities to show Christ's love 
to these children." Tayler says 
that the best part about the 
ministry is getting to know the 
children and connecting with 
hem on a personal level. The 
group is unique in the fact that 




the team reaches out to foster 
children from the community. 
These children come from all 
different backgrounds and, 
Tayler says, "We learn so much 
from them each week." She 
loves spending time with the 
kids and says, "The best part 
about UCM is the connections 
you make with these kids. It's 
such a good feeling when your 
buddy shows up and runs across 
the room to jump into your 
arms." The impact that the Ol- 
ivet students are able to make 
on these children is invaluable, 
but the children have also made 
quite an impact themselves. 
| Kayla Koury 



I.The members of Urban 
Children's Ministry pose with 
some of the kids who attend 
on a weekly basis. 2. Amanda 
Mazzaro plays a fun hand game 
with some of the kids, [mr] 
3. Molly Goldbach and Holly 
Pflederer talk with the kids 
about their day. [mr] 4. Alli- 
son Park plays ring around the 
rosie. [mr] 5. Sam Summerlin 
and James Smit let their kids 
take it easy, [mr] 



1 

* 


I 1 

mm *Jl v ■ 


1 2 

I 




ll 




HABITAT FOR HUMANITY 



One of Spiritual Life's major proj- 
ects is the ongoing chapter of Habi- 
tat for Humanity (HFH), which start- 
ed in the spring of 2009. Though 
it was originally a project for Men's 
Residential Life, presented by their 
president, Austin Bender, it soon 
turned into a project for the whole 
campus. When Austin took on the 
role of student body president, Amy 
Loeffler, a member of the team, 
took over leadership of this tem- 
porary project. Amy says it was her 
dream to make HFH a permanent 
campus ministry. Throughout the 
past year, she has done exactly that. 

In coordination with the admin- 
istrators on campus and the su- 
pervisors of the local HFH chapter, 
Amy has made it possible to have 
a running service club on campus 
that works directly with HFH. She 
states, "God has taught me many 



lessons through this experience 
and has touched my life as well. I 
am a personal testament to the 
fact that God qualifies the called, 
and not the other way around." 
Since this fall, HFH has built 
houses for three families in the 
Kankakee community, all of whom 
are extremely thankful. Amy speaks 
fondly of a woman who they built a 
house for and her relationship with 
God. She says HFH allows her to 
meet and connect with people who 
she would notgettotalkwith other- 
wise. Some of these people already 
have a relationship with God, and 
others are in need of spiritual help 
just as much as they need a house 
or other physical items. Either way, 
this ministry allows Olivet students 
to connect with people out in the 
community. It also allows the stu- 
dentstolearnfromothersand helps 



them appreciate what they have. 
This ministry has not only 
reached those who are benefitting 
from the houses, but also the com- 
munity around the houses. Many 
neighbors and people through- 
out the community have stopped 
by to ask what is going on. Some 
want to know how they can help or 
get involved. Even some children 
down the street from the houses 
ask about the project and help out 
the volunteers. This ministry has 
reached far beyond just the work- 
ers, the students and those who 
are being helped. It is a wonder- 
ful community and spiritual out- 
reach that will grow far beyond 
the walls of Olivet and into the 
lives of people of the community. 

| Katie McCooey 





^ 



f 




ART & DIGITAL MEDIA 




1. Krista Skelton glazes her ceram- 
ics with a layer of green, [ba] 2. 
Adrienne Root [mr] 3. Lindsey 
Harms [ba] 4. Zack Frye and Court- 
ney Lindsay [ba] 5. Terese Byrne 
continues to add final touches to 
her final watercolor of the semes- 
ter, [ba] 6. Matt Reynolds [mr] 7. 
Anna Engelbrecht paints while 
listening to her iPod. [ba] 8. Jerry 
Scheller stretches canvas on his 
hand-built frame, [mr] 



SCHOOL: 

ART AND DIGITAL MEDIA 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

WILLIAM GREINER 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

140 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Graphic Design, Painting, 
Illustration, Photography 







BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE 



1. Misti Ohrt, Harrison Agan and 
Kayla Davenport prepare to share 
their findings from a group dis- 
cussion, [ba] 2. Tony Gongaware 
focuses on the material being 
discussed, [ba] 3. Lance Hays gives 
all of his attention in class, [ba] 4. 
Dr. Lisa Gassin has a great time in- 
structing her students, [ba] 5. A.C. 
Collier makes his point in class 
while Kayla Button listens, [ba] 
5. Dr. Kristian Veit makes jokes 
during his lecture to lighten the 
mood, [ba] 7. Hilary Short looks 
through her notes, [ba] 8. Kayla 
Sutton and Brittany Thomas pay 
special attention during lecture. 
!ba] 





BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 





1. Sarah Brummerstedt keeps safeJ 
ty first, [akd] 2. Katy Van Donselaa 
Nathan Krause and Sarah Schrock 
take care to not spill a drop, [akd] 
3. Brittany Earle and Kelly Blucker 
adjust their subject for a better 
view, [akd] 4. Libby Devine takes 
careful notes before lab begins, 
[akd] 5. Rebekah Engbers and Ol- 
ivia Martin label individual organs 
[akd] 6. Almaz Fere keeps a steady 
hand during a particularly engros 
ing lab. [akd] 7. Mark Bundy and 
Kevin Greene ensure their mea- 
surement is exact, [akd] 




SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. RANDAL JOHNSON 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

120 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Biology, Zoology, 

Environmental Science, 

Science Education: Biology, 

Chemistry, Earth/Space, 

Pre-Professional 






SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. GLEN REWERTS 




NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

290 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Accounting, Business 

Administration, Management, 

Economics, Marketing, 

Communication/Public Relations 





BUSINESS 




I. Meredith Young does in-class work in a computer lab. 
[akd] 2. Zach Harvey and Heather Krisher work hard at 
their studies, [akd] 3. Stephanie Jungles listens to the 
wisdom of her professor in order to survive in the outside 
world, [akd] 4. Brad Sytsma enjoys a soda as he works 
diligently, [akd] 5. Megan Carlton [kd] 6. David Ginn and 
Brandon McClure [akd] 7. Brittany Hengesh and Ben Coots 
[akd] 8. James Eckstein [akd] 9. Students work to come 
up with matching numbers, [akd] 10. Mitch Johnson [akd] 

I I. Ryan Lennon and Ryan Crombar find themselves en- 
thralled with their professor's words, [akd] 




COMMUNICATION 



1. Jessica Cohea [akd] 2. Alex Has- 
sell [akd] 3. T.J. Hoekstra pays in- 
tense attention, [akd] 4. Chase Co- 
hagan and Kyle Hance work hard 
to complete their video assign- 
ments, [akd] 5. Jenny Anderson 
and Athina Morehouse scribble 
notes to keep up with the profes- 
sor's instruction, [akd] 6. Chelsea 
Hays [akd] 7. Kelly Nelson enjoys 
using the technology available in 
the communication department. 
[akd] 8. Caleb House keeps a good 
attitude during a long class, [akd] 



w^jp 



SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. JAY MARTINSON 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

188 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Communication Studies, 

Journalism, Mass 

Communication, Corporate 

Communication 



I 





SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

CATHY BAREISS 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

45 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Computer Science, 

Information Systems, 

Computer Engineering, 

Business Information Systems 




COMPUTER SCIENCE 




1. Phil Warren comes in from a rainy day to seek shelter in his com- 
puter class, [ts] 2. Ryan Zalewski contemplates a new wave of infor- 
mation, [ts] 3. The class tries to stay focused [ts] 4. Amber Balster 
and Todd Thurman [ts] 5. Paul Trotter [akd] 6. Brandon Rattin [akd] 
7. Amy Catlett and Wade Bryce confer about a programming prob- 
lem, [akd] 8. Benjamin Fifield knows that computer science takes a 
lot of concentration, [ts] 




EDUCATION 







m 






i«Vfc 



1. Rachel Holmgren [ap] 2. Tyler Graham [ba] 3. Sara Oliver [ba] 4. 
Nathan Frazer goes over his paper with Dr. Dale Oswalt, [ba] 5. Leah 
Calco and Jill Goern talk over the material in class, [ba] 6. The educa- 
tion majors take a look at different bulletin board ideas, [ap] 7. Juli- 
ana DiRienzo prepares for a career in the classroom, [ba] 8. Kailey Gei- 
selman and Stephanie Scannapieco chat about the day's assignments. 
[ba] 9. Lisa Conner presents her book and reading lesson plan to the 
class, [ap] 10. Elizabeth Bernhardt gives her opinion in class, [ba] 



f 




SCHOOL: 

EDUCATION 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. JAMES UPCHURCH 



s 



NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

506 



AREAS OF STUDY: 

Early Childhood, Elementary, 

Physical/Health, Spanish, 

Family and Consumer Science, 

Math, Science, 

Social Science, Music 



^■^■■k 




^p'.^P 




SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. IVOR NEWSHAM 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

78 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

echanical Engineering, 

Electrical Engineering, General 

Engineering, Geological 

Engineering, Computer 

Engineering 





ENGINEERING 




1. Dr. Joseph Schroeder instructs his class, [ba] 2. Jeff Lamping works 
on a homework assignment, [ba] 3. Professor Mike Morgan opens up 
the lecture for discussion, [ba] 4. Mark Bell and Nate Frantz are chat- 
ting it up before class, [ba] 5. Andrew Gregory and Martin Pritchett 
[ba] 6. Liz Foster and Chelsea Freed work together on a project in 
class, [ba] 




DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. SUE WILLIAMS 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

English, Spanish, Frenc 
Literature, Writing, 
Journalism Teaching 




SCHOOL: 



PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. SCOTT ARMSTRONG 




NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

207 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Physical Education, 

Exercise Science, 

Sports Management, 

Recreation and Leisure Studies 



EXERCISE & 
SPORTS SCIENCE 








I ' 




1. Jennifer Jackson knows that hydration is essential, [ts] 2. Jason 
Day practices his knowledge on a fellow student, [ts] 3. Brian Framp- 
ton [ts] 4. Jennifer Jackson and Bethany Hyde [ts] 5. Daniel Schomali 
and Micah Gerhart pause to observe the action, [ts] 6. Micah Gerhart 
practices caring for sports injuries, [ts] 7. Kendall Thomas steps to the 
sideline to consult with Caitlin Driscoll. [ts] 8. Daniel Schomali keeps 
watch over important gear during an afternoon practice, [ts] 





FAMILY & 
CONSUMER SCIENCES 



1. Bekah Regenfuss invites Martha 
Roach to sample her work, [zf] 2. 
Lisa Jackson and Martha Harrouff 
quietly enjoy their treats as they 
listen to the conversation, [aid] 
3. Lauren Fogwell asks Dr. Diane 
Richardson about what to ex- 
pect in the coming year, [aid] 4. 
Stephanie Johnson and Maureen 
Brown [aid] 5. Allison Goedhart 
[zf] 6. Tanya Robinson [zf] 7. 
Carly Craven delivers a carefully 
prepared presentation, [zf] 8. Da- 
nae Zarbuck looks at a scrapbook 
of earlier classes, [aid] 9. Brandi 
Meyers adds a few treats to her 
plate at a department party, [aid] 




SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. DIANE RICHARDSON 



S 



NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

138 



a 



AREAS OF STUDY: 

Dietetics, Child Development, 

Housing and Environmental 

Design, Fashion Merchandising, 

Family and Consumer Sciences 





SCHOOL: 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. WILLIAM DEAN 




NUMBER OF MAJORS. 

150 

AREAS OF STUDY 

History, 

Political Science, 

Social Science, 

Public Policy 





HISTORY & 
POLITICAL SCIENCE 

1. A Developing World class examines the problems facing certain Lat- 
in American cultures, [zf] 2. Dr. David Claborn talks to his class, [zf] 3. 
Ashley Fozkos gives a presentation using the room's SmartBoard. [zf] 
4. Amanda Akay flips to the appropriate page as Dr. Bill Dean directs 
a class discussion, [zf] 5. Denee Jones and Jaclyn Travlik coordinated 
their dress for their group presentation, [zf] 6. Matt Cawvey and Erin 
Engel [zf] 7. Dr. Claborn [zf] 8. Natalee Anderson and her classmates 
are enjoying the sunlight as they finish another class of student pre- 
sentations, [zf] 9. Dan Taylor and Katie McElroy follow along with their 
stacks of notes, [zf] 10. John Hanson offers his opinion as Mark Kreiss 
and Cara Sunberg listen, [zf] 1 1. Dr. Dean responds with his own in- 
sight as he sits with his students, [zf] 







MATHEMATICS 







1. Math majors work to solve their calculus problems, [mr] 2. Dr. 
Robert Brabenec [mr] 3. Seth Perry [mr] 4. Katrina Hurt [mr] 5. Rachel 
Comoglio concentrates on her work in hopes of getting it done before 
class ends, [mr] 6. Dr. Brown takes a moment to let his class catch up. 
[mr] 7. Carl Trank [mr] 8. Dr. Hathaway answers the questions of his 
confused students, [mr] 9. Elizabeth Foster and Victoria Carr listen at- 
tentively in order to understand some complex concepts, [mr] 10. Alex 
Ripberger follows along in his notes, [mr] 11. Dr. Robert Brabenec lets 
his students know that yes, this is applicable in the real world, [mr] 



SCHOOL: 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. DALE HATHAWAY 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 



s 



42 



AREAS OF STUDY: 

Actuarial Science, 

Mathematics, 

Mathematics Education 




SCHOOL: 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. NEALMcMULLIAN 



NUMBER OF MAJORS: 



AREAS OF STUDY: 

Music Performance, 

Music Education, Composition, 

Church Music, General Music 






MUSIC 





1. Jes Dillman enthusiastically plays the cello for the the orchestra. 
[mr] 2. Dr. Neil Woodruff conducts the orchestra, [mr] 3. Josh Woods 
makes his violin sing in tune with all the other strings, [mr] 4. Diane 
Rankin and Desmond Handson [mr] 5. Dr. Jeff Bell explains his musi- 
cal theories, [mr] 6. A class mimicks their professor's motions as they 
conduct for themselves, [mr] 7. Kevin Rader [mr] 






NURSING 






<<2S" 



1. Jennifer Ryerson, Rachel Scott and Adrienne Kelly listen and take 
notes as their professor explains their next exercise, [akd] 2. Adrienne 
Kelly and Ashley Piggush laugh during a simulation exercise, [akd] 3. 
Jason Day volunteers as Dee Mora's patient, [akd] 4. Don Fox [akd] 5. 
Students in Stimulation Class show their enthusiasm for patient care, 
[akd] 6. Dee Mora takes Jason Day's temperature, [akd] 7. Professor 
Nancy Pyle [akd] 8. Jason Day and Dee Mora [akd] 9. Dee Mora furi- 
ously scribbles notes from Professor Pyle's instruction. [akd] 10. Don 
Fox looks to a classmate for the next step, [akd] 




SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

SUSAN DRAINE 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

290 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Nursing 








£: 



SCHOOL: 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 



DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. MAX REAMS 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

60 




Kb: 



AREAS OF STUDY: 

Chemistry/Biochemistry, 

Geological Sciences, Physical 

Sciences, Science Education, 

Environmental Science 



PHYSICAL SCIENCE 






1. Becca Yates wonders where her lab partners have 
gone, [akd] 2. Matt Phillips concentrates on con- 
trolling his variables, [akd] 3. Beth Thrall pauses to 
make some notes, [akd] 4. Jordan Bergren, Lauren 
Finney and Angela Rivas take some measurements. 
[akd] 5. Taylor Williamson [akd] 6. Elizabeth Lump- 
kin [akd] 7. Megan Hutchison, Karen Ritter and Tory 
Lee have a little fun setting up a lab exercise, [akd] 
8. Becca Yates holds equipment for her lab partners. 
[akd] 9. Sandi Ritter carefully enters data on a com- 
puter, [akd] 





SOCIAL WORK 
CRIMINAL JUSTICE 



1. Dr. Houston Thompson offers his class another piece of wisdom, 
[aid] 2. Meghan Coulter [aid] 3. Debbi Reed [aid] 4. Brittany Thomas, 
Anne Schmelzer and Joshua Raines take notes and listen intently, 
[aid] 5. Kelsey Moreau and Tim Jefferies discuss the material being 
lectured, [aid] 6. Michael Polly gives his presentation in this crimina 
justice class, [aid] 7. Dr. Brian Woodworth listens intently to class 
presentations, [aid] 8. Emily Schmidt points out an observation to 
classmate Marygrace Russo during a social work practice course, 
[aid] 




SCHOOL: 

PROFESSIONAL STUDIES 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. HOUSTON THOMPSON 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

173 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Social Work, Criminal Justice 







THEOLOGY 





I 



SCHOOL: 

THEOLOGY AND CHRISTIAN 
MINISTRY 

DEPARTMENT CHAIR: 

DR. CARL LETH 

NUMBER OF MAJORS: 

190 

AREAS OF STUDY: 

Theology and Philosophy, 

Biblical Literature, Christian 

Ministry, Christian Education 



I 







1. Dr. Kevin Lowry explains a finer 
point of his lesson, [aid] 2. Joshua 
McLaren takes careful notes, 
[aid] 3. Timothy Mezera, Rebekah 
Scott, Brandon Davey, Courtney 
Cryer and Aaron Golden listen 
intently in their smaller, ad- 
vanced class, [aid] 4. Zac Sassman 
contemplates his reading, [aid] 5. 
Matt Upshaw [aid] 6. Joseph Alan 
Wood [aid] 7. Dr. Mark Frisius 
drives home a point to his class. 
[aid] 





I 



Those students who seize the 
hance to study abroad return with 
n extraordinary collection of ex- 
>eriences and, often, a new per- 
pective on their world. 

Senior Kate Rojek spent her fall 
emester in Cyprus and dutifully 
ecorded her adventures on a blog 
or family and friends. She's glad 
o have recorded the adventures 
ke she did; she now has what she 
alls "a novella of my adventures 
broad." 

"I know that I wouldn't have 
)een able to remember all the de- 
ails that made my life there so ad- 
'enturesome and wonderful." 

Like many study abroad stu- 
ients, Kate was largely unfamiliar 
vith the local language. She and 



her roommates posted Greek vo- 
cabulary words around their apart- 
ment to familiarize themselves with 
the basics. 

But more than simple Greek, 
Kate says she learned, "The bound- 
aries I've created for myself are too 
small." She encourages her fellow 
students to explore the world out- 
side their own sphere. 

"People are people, no matter 
what language they speak or reli- 
gion they follow." 

With this global perspective, 
Kate has a renewed desire to use 
her communcations degree for "a 
career with a global impact ... con- 
necting the communication from 
all corners of this earth." 

I Daniel Oliver 








1. Katie Gremar spends time with 
the children in Nicaragua. [S] 2. 
Kayla Koury and Laura Messing- 
er enjoy tea time during their 
semester at Oxford. [S] 3. Katie 
Gremar tries her hand at some- 
thing new. [S] 4. Christyn Bell 
takes in the sights in Ecuador [S] 
5. Kate Rojek and a friend climb 
the pyramids. [S] 6. Kayla Koury 
does some sightseeing over a 
long weekend. [S] 7. Kayla Koury, 
Wes Siscoe and Laura Messinger 
stand in front of Stonehenge in 
Wiltshire during a break from 
their Oxford studies. [S] 8. Kate 
Rojek stops by Giza while dressed 
in her sporty desert attire. [S] 9. 
Christyn Bell and Kevin Burke en- 
joy some local cuisine in Ecuador. 
[S] 9. Emily Shelton has a great 
view while spending her semester 
in Colorado. [S] 




OLPHY BISWAS 



Her journalism degree in hand, 
)olphy Biswas will return to In- 
iia this spring to find out what 
he world has in store for her. 
iven with some provisional plans 
vorked out, Dolphy is not entirely 
ure what she means to do. But in 
i different sense, she knows ex- 
ictly what she is supposed to do. 

"I am waiting on more direc- 
ions and hoping that more doors 
vould open up," she says. Whatev- 
er doors open for her, she hopes 
hat she "would be able to do the 
vill of God through my life." 

"I am still leaning on God for 
he future." 

It's a lesson Dolphy has learned 
wer and over again. Originally a 
nass communications major, Dol- 
)hy found her calling in journal- 
sm following a guest lecture by a 
ournalism professor in her speech 
lass. She changed her major and 



hasn't looked back since. 

"The more I got into the pro- 
gram, the more I liked it," Dolphy 
says. Journalism proved to be 
a good fit for Dolphy, and she 
quickly became a section editor 
forThe GlimmerGlass. 

Dolphy felt an added desire to 
supplement her studies with a 
biblical studies minor, something 
that Olivet was particularly suited 
to provide. If nothing else, Dolphy 
believes that "it will add to my ex- 
perience of life and help me no 
matter what profession I am in." 

A lifelong Nazarene, Dolphy will 
likely start her career in the Naza- 
rene Church in India, but hopes to 
find work in journalism. For all her 
preparation, however, she expects 
some challenges in entering the 
Indian news business. 

According to Dolphy, the 
American emphasis on unbiased 



reporting is not as valued in India. 
"The news [in India] is definitely 
influenced by politics and the 
government in general. The news 
organizations aren't hardcore like 
in this country." 

Even with all changes and chal- 
lenges that await her, Dolphy can 
rely on the deep roots she's estab- 
lished here, both in her faith and 
in her friends. 

"Things weren't always smooth 
sailing," she admits, "but through 
every experience I feel I have 
grown ... closer to God. I am very 
thankful for the opportunity to 
be able to come to this country 
to have been given this chance to 
study at Olivet. This has been the 
best thing in my life." 

I Daniel Oliver 








%: 




STUDENT COUNCI 



The Associated Student Council 
is the largest organization on cam- 
pus and has some of the greatest 
responsibilities. In its lower-level 
Ludwig offices, you will always 
find a few members of the senior 
student leadership working hard 
at their assigned roles. 

In addition to the Executive 
Council, ASC governs each of the 
student-led groups on campus, 
which currently include 33 clubs 
and 15 ministries. 

Perhaps the most visible ASC 
presence on campus comes in 



the form of their popular annual 
events. These include the Block 
Party, Ollies Follies, the Candy 
Costume Fest, the Christmas Tree 
Lighting, Recess and the Winter 
Banquet, among others. 

While these might be the more 
widely recognized ASC roles, the 
Executive Council is also respon- 
sible for such varied roles as Spiri- 
tual Life, Men's and Women's Res- 
diential Life, the Aurora and the 
GlimmerGlass student paper. 

According to head of ASC and 
Student Body President Evan Karg, 



ASC "exists to serve the studer 
body, communicating studer 
needs to the necessary admini 
trators in order to improve life 
Olivet. ASC also strives to provic 
events and opportunities for sU 
dents to volunteer and serve nc 
only Olivet, but the community 
well." 

ASC members have and wil 
continue to do their best to ere 
ate a fun and God-centered atnru 
sphere at Olivet. 

I Katie McCooc 




IBM v 






f « ^i 



is** *ai 



R tm 



1. Casey Bloom, along with other members of ASC, sign their names 
to a support beam in the Centennial Chapel, [ts] 2. DallasTharp, Dr. 
Bowling and Mitch Johnson discuss Dr. Bowling's favorite things, [ba] 
3. Kayla Rolling, Libby Devine and Jordan Bergren discuss some op- 
posing views at their meeting, [zf] 4. The Executive Council stands 
beside Dr. Bowling's Christmas tree, [ba] 5. The full council tackles an 
issue in group discussion, [zf] 6. Matt Vandyke [zf] 7. Shannon Bat- 
tershell poses beside some construction equipment, [ts] 8. The Associ- 
ated Student Council gathers for a group photo, [zf] 9. Adam Schick 
points to his name on a beam in the Centennial Chapel, [ts] 10. Grace 
Mantarian and Libby Devine [ba] 11. Samantha Allen and Danielle Gib- 
son [ts] 12. Zac Pennington [zf] 13. Grace Mantarian [zf] 14. Dustin 
Hogan and Amanda Siems take a break from their work during an ASC 
event. [S] 15. Associated Student Council members, the first students 
to enter Centennial Chapel, are accompanied by the Administrative 
Team, [zf] 




^ 




1. Dustin Hogan, Lyra Schweiger, 
Elizabeth Bernhardt and Joshua 
Tijerina take a break from their 
discussion to pose for a photo, 
[aid] 2. Brandon Metzger [aid] 
3. Elizabeth McConnell [aid] 4. 
Dustin Hogan [aid] 5. Jana Pierce 
[aid] 6. Freshman Class Council 
Members, Erinn Proehl, Matt Van 
dyke, Michael Doherty, Jameson 
Forshee, Amy Dillman, Matt Kear 
ney, Kasey Conquest and Hannah 
June pose at the photo booth 
during their fall event, [aid] 




CLASS COUNCIL 



The job of the class council is not 
only supporting and assisting in ful- 
filling the basic needs of the class; it 
is responsible for adding some fun by 
putting on class events throughout 
the year. The freshman and sopho- 
more class councils put on particu- 
larly successful events this year. In 
October, the freshman class hosted a 
class gathering in the warming house 
called "Fuego de Freshman." This was 
a time when the freshman class could 
get to know one another over carv- 
ing pumpkins, pong shots into jack- 



o-lanterns, pie eating contests and a 
variety of other games. The evening 
ended with a time of worship and a 
short message from the class chap- 
lain. When asked how the event went, 
freshman chaplain Matt Kearney said, 
"It was a good start, and I'm excited to 
see what God is going to do with our 
class in the future." The sophomore 
class also put on an event around Hal- 
loween called "Sophomore Smash." 
This was a partyforthe entire class with 
a harvest/Halloween theme. Brandon 
Metzger, a member of the sophomore 



class council described the event as "al 
great blessing for those who attend I 
ed because it gave us an opportunity 
to not only meet new people, but also! 
grow closer to those we already knewN 

| Lyra Schweigej 







7. Class Councils are responsible 
for the needs of their respec- 
tive classes, [ba] 8. Kayla Rolling 
explains her position, [aid] 9. Em- 
ily Gorman, Adam Schick, Libby 
Devine and Grace Mantarian 
learn to find some fun in a long 
meetings, [aid] 1 0. Joe Schindel 
and Matt Kearney discuss another 
event, [aid] 1 1 . Sophomore class 
council listens as Kayla Rolling 
makes a point, [aid] 12. Erinn 
Proehl [aid] 13. Angela Rivas [aid] 
14. Adam Schick [aid] 15. Micahel 
Dohetry [aid] 16. Kyle Lowry [aid] 



SOCIAL COMMITTEE 



Social Committee is responsible 
for the majority of campus com- 
munity activities, put on for and by 
the Olivet students. Their goal is to 
create fun events that break up the 
monotony of everyday classes and 
assignments. They are the only or- 
ganization on campus that is large 
enough to plan events for about 
600-800 students at a time. Social 
Committee's purpose is best sum- 
marized by Shannon Battershell, 



vice president of Social Life, who 
said: "College life can get really busy 
with all the academics, and we just 
want there to be a time each month 
when students can have a relaxing 
and fun time with their friends for 
little or no cost." 

Social Committee has organized 
many events this year such as: 01- 
lies Follies, Candy Costume Fest, 
RECESS, Second Semester Back-to- 
School Weekend, the Winter Ban- 



quet, and the TOMS Shoes Event 
These events all involved plenty o 
food, games, students, professors 
and lots of fun! The students realh 
appreciate the study breaks as wel 
as the great times of community 
provided for by this committee. 

I Katie McCooe 




1. Emely Ibaiiez [aid] 2. Shannon 
Battershell. [aid] 3. Leah Cako 
[aid] 4. Grace Mantarian and Katie 
McDonald, [aid] 5. Social Commit- 
tee poses for a first-class picture, 
[aid] 6. Zach Bontrager and Matt 
Groves get the bowls of candy 
ready for the taking on Halloween 
night, [aid] 





PublicityCouncil isa little-known, 
but crucial, part of life on campus. It 
is currently made up of 14 graph- 
ic design and marketing majors. 
The council advertises most of the 
school events set up by the Asso- 
ciated Student Council and other 
various clubs. Vice president of the 
council, Zac Pennington, takes the 
ead in designing most of the adver- 
tisements, but his council also works 
to design, print and distribute some 



of the event posters. Some of their 
major projects include making post- 
ers, videos, T-shirts, commercials, 
visual e-mails, calendars, postcards, 
and table tents for the cafeteria. 

This year, Publicity Council was 
responsible for events and designs 
such as the handbook, the fall se- 
mester calendar and all of the Ol- 
lies Follies advertisements. Jerry 
Scheller, chair of Publicity Council, 
says, "The world today is drawn to 



more visual images and the council 
is able to use their creative talents 
to connect the campus together 
through student events." This club 
works very hard to make sure that 
all campus events are advertised in 
order to reach the maximum stu- 
dent turnout. 

| Katie McCooey 




PUBLICITYCOUNCIL 



1. Publicity Council works to- 
gether to take the most flattering 
oicturing possible, [zf] 2. Jerry 
Scheller [zf] 3. Kori Steiner [zf] 4. 
Kelsea Beville [zf] 5. Zac Penning- 
ton, [zf] 6. Charlie Sheets, Nick 
Klomstad, Matt Groves and Alex 
Ripberger are excited to meet, dis- 
cuss plans and launch the adver- 
tisment for the next big event, [zf] 




The campus of Olivet would be 
a lot less exciting if Men's Residen- 
tial Life, or MRL, wasn't around to 
put on a wacky, hilarious event ev- 
ery so often. 

MRL, led by Junior Dallas Tharp, 
is responsible for Beard Month and 
the infamous Tiger Championship 
Wrestling tournament every year, 
as well as several other events. 

Sophomore Kyle Lowry, TCW 
announcer, loves being involved 
in MRL activities. He remembers, 



"I got involved with TCW freshman 
year as ringside announcer and it 
was really the first thing I got in- 
volved with at Olivet. TCW opened 
doors to a lot of friendships and 
really compelled me to want to 
get a lot more involved with other 
campus events." 

Yet another one of Kyle's favor- 
ite MRL events is Beard Month. 
Says Kyle, "It's a great excuse for 
guys like me who can't really pull 
off facial hair on an everyday ba- 



sis to show off their best impres 
sion of Chuck Norris or Gandalf the! 
Grey." 

So whether you want to watch 
students and professors square of 
against one another or try to grow 
an epic beard in the space of 3C 
days, MRL has the event for you. 

| Lauren Finney 



MEN'S RESIDENTIAL LIFE 




1. Travis Greene [ts] 2. Kyle Lowry 
[ts] 3. Nick Klomstad [ts] 4. Dallas 
Tharp [ts] 5. The men of Men's 
Residential Life try to prove they 
are serious about their work, [ts] 
6. Joel Miller and Mark Bell set 
down their plastic noisemaking 
horns to enjoy some manly chow, 
[ts] 






WOMEN'S 
RESIDENTIAL LIFE 



Senior Amanda Siems, vice presi- 
ient of Women's Residential Life, has 
ler hands full with a busy job. Wom- 
an's Residential Life, orWRL, puts on 
nany events throughout the school 
'ear for the entire student body to 
'njoy. They are known for the Moth- 
■r/Daughter Banquet, Homecoming 
Coronation, and perhaps most fa- 
nously, Mr. ONU. Amanda loves put- 



ting on the Mr. ONU contest every 
year, noting, "It's great seeing how 
goofy the guys can be when you see 
what they come up with." Another 
well-known WRL program is Sister 
2 Sister, a program that helps fresh- 
man girls connect with upperclass- 
man girls. It not only gives freshman 
girls someone who can help them 
navigate their way around Olivet; "It 



gives them someone to look up to," 
says Amanda. WRL also puts on RA 
appreciation events such as dinners 
and gift exchanges. No matter what 
time of the year it is, WRL is always 
up to something. 

| Lauren Finney 




AURORA 



The Aurora staff this year is 
headed by senior Casey Bloom, 
who took over the position after 
serving as executive designer the 
year before. As executive editor, 
Casey is responsible for oversee- 
ing the work of her editorial staff, 
approving their work and keep- 
ing them to their deadlines. 

The staff is divided into four 
sections, each with a vital role in 



assembling the 300-plus-page 
volume. 

Assistant Editor and Execu- 
tive Photographer Brent Anthony 
makes sure his photographers 
cover campus events in order to 
fill the pages with photos. 

Executive Designer Charlie 
Sheets' designers keep Charlie's 
carefully-designed theme consis- 
tent, page by page. 



Executive Writer Daniel Olive 
directs his team on adding word: 
to the memories pictured. 

Business Manager Danek Tor 
rey manages the massive task o 
tracking the Aurora's expenses 
placing ads, and sending, thank 
fully, the paychecks. 



Katie McCooe\ 




I. Zack Frye and Amy Duerrwaech- 
ter [ba] 2. Rachel Fiorenza and 
Lauren Finney [ba] 3. Morgan 
Radzimanowski [aid] 4. Brent 
Anthony [aid] 5. Daniel Oliver and 
Sarah Rutledge [aid] 6. The Aurora 
staff is a very good looking group 
of students, [ba] 7. Charlie Sheets, 
Daniel Oliver, Casey Bloom and 
Brent Anthony get together in a 
big executive group, [akd] 8. Katie 
McCooey [ba] 9. Charlie Sheets, 
Rachel Fiorenza and Lyra Sch- 
weiger [ba] 10. Amy Dillman [ba] 

I I. Danek Torrey [ba] 





LIMMERGLASS 



To many members of the stu- 
ent body the GlimmerGlass is 

mystery. Its presence is well 
nown on campus, yet not many 
now where it comes from or 
lat within the basement of Lud- 
/ig lies an office full of student 
orkers who bring forth the 
impus-wide publication. Each 
?ar a different staff of students 
orks together to deliver six is- 
jes a semester to the campus. 

Senior Melody Kennell, journal- 
m major, leads this year's staff, 



made up of ten other students 
who help make each publication 
possible. The students are pre- 
dominantly self-guided in their 
work with staff meetings held the 
Friday following each issue's pub- 
lication. This year, the newspaper 
took a different turn and is now 
available in online form as well. 
The GlimmerGlass delivers 
coverage on campus events, 
as well as providing feedback 
on local and world events, all 
from a student persepective. 



GlimmerGlass Staff members in- 
clude: Editor Melody Kennell, As- 
sistan Editor Matthew Cawvey, 
News Editor Jessica Cohea, Opin- 
ion Edtor Natalee Anderson, Stu- 
dent Life Editor Cathy Schutt, In- 
Depth Editor Krista Skelton, The 
Arts Editor Dolphy Biswas, Sports 
Editor Michael Vanderhei, Images 
Editor Kelly Holcomb, Graphics 
Editor Katherine Ufkin and Busi- 
ness Manager Rachel Hoover. 

| Sarah Rutledge 





1. The GlimmerGlass staff mem- 
bers reflect on their efforts as they 
examine the latest issue, [aid] 2. 
Katherine Ufkin, graphics edi- 
tor, admires the unique design of 
Novell WebAccess before getting 
down to work [aid] 3. Cathy Schutt 
4. Matthew Cawvey [aid] 5. Mike 
Vanderhei [aid] 6. Kelly Holcomb 
[aid] 




RESIDENTIAL LIFE 




1. Crystal Sivilay and Donna McAllister [S] 2. RAs meet in Ludwig 
Center one more time before the school year finally begins. [S] 3. 
Peter Foster and Jerad Koch spend some time with Santa during an 
Old Oak Christmas event. [S] 4. Old Oak RAs fire up the grill for an 
afternoon of good eats and fellowship. [S] 5. McClain RAs surround 
their longtime RD, Mary Margaret Reed. [5] 6. Smiling Williams 
RAs are ready to meet their girls with stacks of paperwork. [S] 7. 
Samantha Allen and Kati Downs get pumpkins for their apartments. 
[S] 8. EliseTyma, Donna McAllister and Sue Kring spend an after- 
noon grilling out at Old Oak. [S] 






The campus crew known as Resi- 
ential Life is part of one of the 
'irgest administrative organiza- 
ions on campus. If your heater or 
C isn't working, Residential Life 
'ill make sure it gets fixed. Hav- 
lg roommate issues? Residential 
ife will help you handle it. Have to 
lake a trip to the hospital? Chanc- 
s are someone from Residential 
ife will be right there with you. 
/hile most students think the job 
f Residential Life is to crack down 



on handbook violations, Rez Life 
would much rather be out having 
fun with the rest of us. "The most 
important thing we do is build re- 
lationships with students," says 
Donna McAllister, director of Resi- 
dential Life. "We are driven by a 
Godly passion to serve students 
through loving relationships. As we 
strive to imitate Christ, we model, 
mentor and motivate students to 
be Christlike in their world." To do 
this, Residential Life staff lead Bible 



studies, build relationships, eat and 
pray with students, and attend as 
many campus activities as possible. 
The ultimate goal, says Donna, is to 
help students see that Residential 
Life is there to help them succeed. 
So if your heater is working, thank 
someone from Residential Life. 

| Lauren Finney 




9. Old Oak resident assistants and 
directors [S] 10. Hills RAs try their 
best to look cool in their vests 
beside their very cool RD, Derek 
Bowshier. [S] 11. Jimmy Guffey 
[S] 1 2. Anastasia White and Julie 
Watson enjoy a lunch with fel- 
low RAs. [S] 13. University Place 
Resident Assistants hide from their 
residents. [S] 







Although you have to be 
a biology major to become a 
member of Biophilic, every- 
one is invited to participate 
in their events. This year any- 
where from 30 to 50 students 
attended the weekly meetings. 

Every year Biophilic meets 
with younger students in the 
community to teach them about 
biology. The club also organizes 
the Kankakee River Clean-Up. 
"This year at the Kankakee Riv- 
er Clean-Up one of our profes- 



BIOPHILIC 



sors, Dr. Finkenbinder, found ology in the world," says Josf 
a couch and put it in his canoe "We have so much fun doing it 
and continued down the river 

with a huge couch balancing | Lauren Finne 

on his canoe," reminisces Josh 
Crawford. Biophilic also has its 
own soccer team that competes 
in intramurals when the group 
isn't together for parties, eat- 
ing pie and learning about bi- 
ology. "Our higher purpose is 
to give back to the community 
and teach others about biol- 
ogy and the importance of bi- 





1 . Jeeten Singha [S] 2. Two 
members of Biophilic spend the 
time cleaning up the Kankakee 
River. [S] 3. Biophilic gathers its| 
members for a group photo, [zf 
4. Kevin Greene, Ryan Dahl, Der 
Berquist and Ryan Long are ded 
cated to biology even through 
their clothing. [S] 5. Professor 
Leo Finkenbinder puts on a goo 
show for his students. [S] 6. Dui 
ing their event, the Kankakee 
River Clean-Up, these students 
discovered a lot of trash. [S] 




APITOL HILL GANG 





Capitol Hill Gang is a club on cam- 
•us aimed specifically for political 
cience majors and minors. It is an 
pportunity for them to grow and 
hallenge one another's ideas and 
noughts and also to grow in friend- 
hip. Member Sarah Shilvock says, 

have formed lasting friendships 
/ith people from a wide array of po- 
tical backgrounds, and I have also 
rown as a student by participating 
l the various events organized by 
apitol Hill Gang." It is a safe place 
Dr students to dig deeper into their 



beliefs and ideas and grow in them. 
The president of the club, Brett 
Michael Carmouche, says, "It of- 
fers a safe haven for pluralism and 
growth, but most importantly, it of- 
fers a place where all opinions are 
valid, and respected and where 
people, if actively engaged, will be- 
come even more passionate about 
their field and the great power that 
lies within the hands of the people." 

| Kayla Koury 






1. Members of Capitol Hill Gang 
line the panel during their an- 
nual debate, [ba] 2. Ethan Burch 
[ba] 3. Josh Tornstrom [ba] 4. 
Taylor Williamson [ba] 5. Muhle 
Mamba makes her point during a 
debate, [ba] 6. Morgan McGreevy 
stresses his opinion, [ba] 7. Ryan 
Dykehouse uses his speaking 
time wisely to make his argu- 
ment, [ba] 




CHEMISTRY CLUB 



Chemistry Club started so that 
chemistry majors could get together 
and talk about global and national 
issues related to their field of study. 
Though it is still in the development 
stage, the group has begun to meet 
and discuss what is going on in the 
world around them. They also get to- 
gether to try out new experimentsand 
have some fellowship in the group. 

One of the group member's, Erin 
Sebero, says the group's favorite activ- 
ity is to "get together with the chem- 



istry department and head over to 
PJ's in Manteno for some fun, relaxing 
time filled with ice cream, games and 
great people." An annual tradition that 
has started in the past two years is the 
construction of the periodic table of 
cookies. The group enjoys the fellow- 
ship and time they have together, as 
well as the educational experiences 
they have while meeting as a club. 

| Katie McCooey 



1. Adrienne Wheeler shows off 
her dedication to chemistry 
through her clothing. [5] 2. Dr. 
Harper, Carrie Booth, Ryan Dahl 
and Dr. Ferren eat ice cream 
during a Chemistry Club outing. 
[S] 3. The famous periodic table| 
made out of cookies. [S] 




CLUB VOLLEYBALL 



The men's club volleyball team 
.ere at Olivet may be consid- 
red the underdogs when they 
10 to competition, but they are 
irounded in their identities as 
ihristians, friends and members 
if this University. They real- 
ze that they come from a small 
chool but they do not let that 
linder them. The men's club 
earn has gone to national tour- 
aments several years in a row 
nd competed against some of 
he best teams in the nation. The 



fact that they are able to do that 
shows courage and strength on 
the part of the team members. Ju- 
nior Brad Reed says, "Every prac- 
tice brings new opportunities to 
grow as a team, but even more 
than that, as friends." He says, "We 
are surprisingly a very solid team 
who will do whatever it takes 
to come out with the victory." 



1. Luke Ward jumps for the block. 
[mr] 2. John Radzimanowski gives 
it his all. [mr] 3. Travis Greene 
squats to hit the ball, [mr] 4. Mi- 
chael Johnston and John Radzi- 
manowski display teamwork, [mr] 
5. John Radzimanowski bumps 
the ball, [mr] 6. The whole team 
groups together for a picture. 
[mr] 7. Matt Kearney is ready for 
the ball! [mr] 




Kayla Koury 






'■M : ■ . J^pT~- * 

-II A 


r * 


-# 

& 
i 


o ' ^ 4' 




# 






COMPUTER CLUB 



The small but elite group 
of students involved in the 
Computer Club share one love. 
You guessed it: computers. While 
there are only 10 members, these 
students know how to have fun. 
They meet once a month, have 
student-led seminars. Afterward 
they go to Best Buffet, play video 
games, and exchange tech secrets. 



However, they aren't keeping all of 
the secrets to themselves: In the 
future they plan to help fellow 
students by holding a computer 
repair day during which students 
can bring their computers 
to the club for minor repairs. 
When the members of this club 
aren't working, they're playing. 
Matt Wallace, who has served as 



club treasurer and president anc 
has been involved in the club fo 
the past three years, particularly 
loves the end-of-semester parties 
"Dr. Cathy Bareiss bakes so man; 
cookies that we have never beer 
able to eat all of them, ever 
with 45 people in attendance 

I Lauren Fin net 




1. Matt Wallace, Paul Trotter and Cole Berkley share a love of code. [5] 

2. Cole Berkley instructs his fellow club members. [S] 3. Ben Lucas and 
Wade Bruce collaborate on a project. [S] 4. These sharp members of the 
Computer Club never forget their semicolons or variable type defini- 
tions, [zf] 5. Dr. Larry Vail [5] 6. Joseph Weber [S] 7. Andrew Massengale 
[S] 8. Ben Lucas, Ryan Nelson and Wade Bruce love making a computer 
do their bidding. [5] 




CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB 



While the Criminal Justice Club 
5 mostly made up of criminal jus- 
ice majors, anyone can join. This 
'ears club consists of about thirty 
nembers, including officers. The 
najors get together and have the 
>pportunity to practice taking the 
)olice academy entrance exam, 
onduct mock police interviews, 
nd hear a special K-9 unit officer 
peak to them about his experi- 
ence working as a correctional of- 
icer. The group also plans trips to 

shooting range, so anyone who 
njoys firearms can practice their 



shooting skills. Movie nights are 
also a fun part of the mix as club 
members get together to watch 
movies and eat snacks. The group 
enjoys bonding together during 
these events. The fact that they 
have similar intresets and goals 
helps to create a bond between 
the members that they value and 
appreciate. Mike Mann, a junior 
criminal justice major and one of 
the club officers, says that the club 
has exciting plans and ideas for 
the future. The club is also looking 
forward to hosting and participat- 



ing in some community service 
events in the near future, as they 
see that this is an important aspect 
of promoting peace and well-be- 
ing in communities and will help 
many possible law enforcement 
officers in their pursuit of justice. 

| Lauren Finney 




1 . The officers ofthe Criminal 
Justice Club pose for a group shot, 
[zf] 2. Michael Mann and Kendra 
Rose intensely watch their instruc- 
tor, [ts] 3. Michael Pol ley works 
diligently on his exam, [ts] 4. The 
criminal justice club members 
quickly memorize details of a pho- 
to of a crime scene for a test, [ts] 
5. Noah Ballard [ts] 6. Kameron 
Theede [ts] 7. Kendra Rose [ts] 





■I 





DIAKONIA 



The name Diakonia comes 
from the Greek word for "ser- 
vice," making it a perfect name 
for Olivet's social work club. 
"Since we are focused on serv- 
ing our school, community and 
people in general, this is a per- 
fect name to fit our passions," 
says Lindsay Zavitz, member and 
former president of the group. 

The group of social work ma- 
jors meets at least once a month, 
having parties and planning 
events that will benefit people 



not only in our community but 
around the globe. Diakonia has 
been active in raising aid for 
the Veritas project in Romania, 
sending Band-aids and Neo- 
sporin to those who need it. 
On the local level, Diakonia 
organizes the Trick or Treat for 
Necessities, which allows them 
to donate items to local agencies 
such as the Pregnancy Resource 
Center and Harbor House. Every 
Christmas they hold a Christmas 
party for more than 75 foster 



children. "My favorite memorie; 
almost always occur at the Kid 
Hope United Christmas party, 
says Lindsay. "Whether it's Olivei 
alumni Eric Hoots coming bad 
to be Santa for the kids or seeinc 
kids get beards or Christmas tree 
painted on their faces at the face 
painting station. There are toe 
many fun memories to pick one! 

| Lauren Finney 




1. Ashlan Allison [aid] 2. Alyssa 
DeYoung and Brittany Carpenter 
[S] 3. Diakonia members gather 
for a group picture. [S] 4. Megan 
Harmon and Marcia Strong [S] 5. 
Paige Schwartz [aid] 6. Erin Alle- 
man and Lindsay Zavitz [S] 






7. 2009-2010 Diakonia members, 
[mr] 8. Kristin Murray and Em- 
ily Schmidt enjoy the punch at 
a Diakonia event. [S] 9. These 
ladies enjoy toasting their marsh- 
mallows, [aid] 10. Cornelius Da- 
vis and Amy Dill man enjoy their 
s'mores in the Warming House, 
[aid] 1 1. Bethany Bacon and Kris- 
ten Watson [S] 12. Lacey Carter 
[S] 1 3. Jamie Jacobs and Brittany 
Carpenter share a special bond. 
[S] 14. Allison Park and Amanda 
Cook stay warm by the bonfire, 
[aid] 





GREEN ROOM 



The Green Room gets its name 
from the backstage room that 
nearly every auditorium or stage 
has for actors when they aren't on- 
stage. While the room historically 
is painted green, Olivet does not 
have a "green room" perse. Howev- 
er, the school does have a theatre 
club with a pretty awesome name. 

This year there are 56 mem- 
bers of The Green Room, and the 
group sponsors six events a year. 
These include Broadway Revue, 
the spring play, and a 24 HourThe- 



atre event in which students have 
24 hours to write, memorize and 
direct a one-act play. This is Presi- 
dent Zarah Miller's favorite event. 
She thinks it is "intensely awe- 
some trying to get everything to- 
gether... It's always really cool to 
see when it's all done and finished 
and the groups put on their show." 
Despite the common percep- 
tion, you don't have to be an out- 
going actor to be a part of the club. 
Students can perform, work back- 
stage, create sets, or do costum- 



ing and makeup. Exclaims Zarah 
"There are a ton of different vari- 
eties of ways students can be in 
volved with Green Room, which i: 
why I think it's such a cool group! 

| Lauren Finney 




1. Corey Buttry [ts] 2. Brad Systma 
[ts] 3. The performers in the Green 
Room's 24 Hour Theatre take a bow 
at the end of the show, [ts] 4. The 
officers of Green Room, Zarah Miller, 
Stacey Skelton, Laura DeMerell and 
Brad Systma represent the group 
well, [ts] 5. Emily Dillard and Kristine 
Sokarda rehearse their scene to per- 
fection, [ts] 





GOING GREEN 



Three years ago, three freshman 
iris saw a need on campus and 
iecided to do something about 
:. Kelsey Moreau, Kate Kraus, 
nd Annie Lowry founded Going 
ireen, and it's still going strong, 
mnie mentions that they "were 
litially only concerned about re- 
ycling in the dorms, but eventu- 
lly saw the need for changes in 
•ther parts of the campus as well." 

In the past, this club has helped 
tudents "Weigh the Waste" of 



the food they throw away in the 
cafeteria and has demonstrated 
how much food students take by 
having a "Trayless Day." This year, 
the focus is on Red Room waste. 
"Our goal is to sell reusable Red 
Room bags that students can use 
instead of getting a new plas- 
tic one every time," says Annie. 
The club is currently trying to 
implement more recycling bins 
around campus and raise student 
awareness about it. So next time 



you start to throw away your alu- 
minum soda can, remember: Go- 
ing Green wants you to recycle. 

| Lauren Finney 




INTERNATIONA 
JUSTICE MISSION 



Brett Michael Carmouche, 
president of the Olivet chapter 
of International Justice Mission, 
explains IJM's purpose rather suc- 
cinctly. 

"We are not simply sayers of 
the Word, but also doers." 

International Justice Mission 
is a Christian human rights orga- 
nization that "secures justice for 
victims of slavery, sexual exploi- 
tation and other forms of violent 



oppression." Faculty adviser Dr. 
David VanHeemst says that IJM 
goes beyond simply reporting 
human rights abuses, and em- 
ploys lawyers and investigators to 
try to resolve the problems they 
find. 

While ONU chapter members 
might not be working in one of 
IJM's 14 field offices around the 
world, the "macro level," as Brett 
calls it, they "seek to impact ... on 



the micro level by raising fund 
which will be sent to [IJM] head 
quarters in Washington, D.C." 

This is all for the purpose o 
being "doers of the Word," whicl 
commands us to "Seek justice 
rescue the oppressed, defend th< 
orphan, plead for the widow" (Isa 
iah 1:17). 

I Daniel Olive 




1. Emily Spunagle [ts] 2. Matt Bul- 
lion [ts] 3. Brett Carmouche [aid] 
4. The current IJM members aim 
to be "doers of the Word." [ts] 5. 
Brett Carmouche gives a presenta- 
tion [ts] 6. Jake Farren [ts] 7. Nikki 
Lamb [ts] 




* 



KAPPA DELTA PI 



Since its founding at the Univer- 
tiy of Illinois in 1911, Kappa Delta 
y \ has existed to "foster excellence 
n education and promote fellow- 
hip among those dedicated to 
eaching." 

Those students who are in- 
olved with Kappa Delta Pi recog- 
lize the responsibility that comes 
vith being an educator, some- 
hing for which this honor society 
s named; its Greek letters were 
:hosen to represent "knowledge," 
duty" and "power." 

The first of these three, knowl- 



edge, is highly valued in a selection 
process that demands academic 
excellence. As members, students 
who demonstrate a committment 
to continued achievement in their 
discipline are routinely recognized 
for it. 

An equally important but per- 
haps less tangible foundation of 
Kappa Delta Pi is duty. Through 
regular meetings and special 
events - including guest speakers 
from the education field - Kappa 
Delta Pi members are made aware 
of the incredible duty that each 




educator has to the society whose 
children he or she will educate. 

Lastly, Kappa Delta Pi recogniz- 
es the power that every educator 
has to affect the lives of his or her 
students. 

Kappa Delta Pi secretary Latrice 
Johnson explains that the honor 
society's unity to these principles 
is "the driving force behind the 
positive differences we will make 
in the lives of the students we will 
teach." 

I Daniel Oliver 




I.The 2009-2010 members of Kap- 
pa Delta Pi. [S] 2. Sarah Webb, Dr. 
Sara Spruce, Latrice Johnson, Kai- 
ley Geiseiman, Jennifer Bouquet, 
Lyssa Baker and Stepahnie Scan- 
napieco make up the Kappa Delta 
Pi council. [S] 3. Latrice Johnson 
and Lyssa Baker 4. Kim Murray and 
Libby Keck [S] 5. Elizabeth Bern- 
hardt and Emily Poling [S] 





KAPPA OMICRON NU 



Membership in Kappa Omicron 
Nu, the Family and Consumer Sci- 
ence honor society, means quite a 
few things. For one, says Chapter 
Vice President Lisa Jackson, ifmeans 
you are an above average student 
with much leadership potential ... 
it shows you are serious about your 
work." Jessica Harris, the chapter 
president, points out that member- 
ship means something even after 
school: it's a "nationwide network of 



professionals and prospective em- 
ployers," offering "great networking 
potential and career opportunities." 

According to the society's web- 
site, Kappa Omicron Nu "places an 
emphasis on academic excellence 
as well as personal values and a con- 
cern for fellow humans." 

Members at Olivet pursue these 
ideals in a variety of ways. Every 
year, members work to better pro- 
mote themselves professionally 



through a portfolio workshop. The] 
also participate in a service projec 
in the community. Of course, it's nc 
all work; according to Lisa and Jesl 
sica, Kappa Omicron Nu member 
come from several different major 
and like to get to know one anothe 
through a fun group activity ever 
now and then. 

I Daniel Olive 




1. Amanda Mazzaro [mr] 2. Jessica 
Harris [mr] 3. Karyn Nichols and 
Kay la Rolling [mr] 4. The members 
of Kappa Omicron Nu gather for 
a group picture, [mr] 5. Students 
enjoy a delicious treat at a meet- 
ing, [mr 




LAMBDA PI ETATHETA BETA 



Theta Beta is the Olivet chapter of 
ie national communications honor 
ociety, Lambda Pi Eta. 

According to member and senior 
ebecca Vander Naald, Theta Beta 
xists to "promote the communi- 
ation field on campus," and to en- 
ourage "networking between com- 
lunication majors and professors." 

That might not sound like a riot 
tfirst, but Rebecca explains that it's 
dually a lot of fun. One of the so- 
iety's most popular events is Octo- 
er's "Commies in Costume," which 
ives members a chance to mingle 



with students and professors in 
the communication department, 
dressed in all manner of lightheart- 
ed disguise. 

In addition to the October event, 
Rebecca says, members this year 
had the special opportunity to at- 
tend 95th annual convention of the 
National Communication Associa- 
tion, which happened to be meet- 
ing in Chicago. 

"This event allows members of 
Lambda Pi Eta to interact with pro- 
fessionals and encourages continu- 
ing education," Rebecca explains. 



In addition to these gatherings, 
members also participate in two 
service projects per year. In the fall, 
Lambda Pi Eta members built rela- 
tionships with residents at Bickford 
of Bourbonnais, a senior living com- 
munity. The second service project 
usually comes in the spring as an 
addition to Comm Week, a week 
Rachel says is "dedicated to appreci- 
ating our discipline" through show- 
cases, guest speakers and an alumni 
panel. 

I Daniel Oliver 





iThis good looking group is all 

Tiles, [mr] 2. Paige Watson and 

ara Schmidt [mr] 3. Andi McCann 

"aleb House [mr] 4. Melody 
ennell and Matt Grove [mr] 5. 
ew Buller [mr] 6. Anna Smit 
excited about her topic of dis- 
js-sion. [mr] 





MATH CLUB 



Lately, March 14 has been falling 
on a weekend. Now, you might think 
being unable to celebrate Pi Day (Get 
it? 3/14?) on a weekday would put a 
damper on the Math Club's schedule. 
But don't tell that to faculty adviser Dr. 
Dale Hathaway. 

In February, Dr. Hathaway led mem- 
bers in constructing "an extremely in- 
teresting mathematical origami model 
called "5 Intersecting Tetrahedrons,"and 
in late March led them on a Mathemati- 
cal Photo Scavenger Hunt. 

Most club members come from the 



Department of Mathematics, but ; 
that is required for participation is a lo\ 
for math. 

"We usually have non-math m 
jors at just about every event," says 
Hathaway. This includes the popul 
Mathematical Murder Mystery, in whi< 
Dr. Stephen Brown "killed off" the mo 
recent addition to the staff, Dr. Just 
Brown. The reason, according to I 
Hathaway: "He did not like having 
share the name Dr. Brown." 





1. John Rachan [mr] 2. Travis 
Smith [mr] 3. Katrina Hurt tease 
fellow club members, holding t\ 
answers in her hand, [mr] 4. The 
members ofthe Math Club gath| 
for a photo, [mr] 5. Matt Upshav 
finds a pattern in the data, [mr] 



i 



■ssa*N- 




1 . The diverse backgrounds of the MERC members 
reflect the club's mission, [ts] 2. Jackie Owens [ts] 
3. Jerremy Howell [ts] 4. Jackie Owens holds the 
group's attention, fts] 5. Christopher Tolbert shares 
his plans for upcoming events, [ts] 



MERC: MULTI-ETHNIC 
RELATIONS CLUB 



The Church of the Nazarene has an 
icredibly diverse world congregation, 

rth a presence in more than 1 50 world 
reas. It makes sense, then, that Olivet 
udents embrace this variety of cul- 
: res through its own Multi-Ethnic Rela- 
onsClub. 
Club President Jackie Owens ex- 

ains that MERC exists to "help people 
lalize that although we are all differ- 

it in some way, whether that be cul- 
I rally, physically, etc., when we come 



together in Christ we can get much ac- 
complished." 

MERC celebrates campus diversity 
throughout the year through special 
events and activities. "Christmas Expres- 
sions," a concert in Common Grounds, 
featured members sharing their music, 
poetry and food. In February, MERC 
members created a display com- 
memorating Black History Month for 
Benner Library. Toward the end of the 
year, MERC puts on what it calls "Diver- 



sity Week," which culminates in a show 
called "ONU's Got Talent" and a Gospel 
Choir concert. 

Events like these fulfill MERC's mis- 
sion of celebrating the diversity within 
Olivet's student body. Senior Dolphy 
Biswas, a three-year member, says that 
MERC "has definitely enriched me as a 
person and helped me to know more 
about the world." 

I Daniel Oliver 





Olivet's chapter of MENCThe Na- 
tional Association for Music Educa- 
tion, is"a professional clubfor music 
education majors," explains MENC 
council member Angela Reedy. The 
council of four members, which in- 
cludes Angela, Brianna Robins, Paul 
Drace and Diana Rankin, leads the 
club of about 40 students who have 
a desire to someday share music 
with students of their own. 

As a club, these students attend 



the Midwest Clinic in Chicago, an 
international band and orchestra 
conference, along with hosting mu- 
sic education lectures with guest 
speakers at Olivet. 

This year, MENC members 
helped visiting high school and 
middle school students with the 
Illinois Music Educators Associa- 
tion (IMEA) Prep Day. According 
to Angela, these Olivetians spent 
the day practicing with the young 



musicians, helping them prepar 
for their auditions the next day t 
playing or singing the accompan; 
ing music. 

I Daniel Oliv< 



NATIONAL ASSOCIATION 
FOR MUSIC EDUCATION 




1. Megan Huntsman [aid] 2. Becky 
Hazen [aid] 3. Paul Drace [aid] 4. 
Zachary Kohlmeier, Kaleb Soller 
[aid] 5. The members of MENC 
are music majors now, but hope 
to have students of their own in 
the future, [aid] 6. Zack Byard and 
Bailey Zeilenga discuss business 
during a MENC meeting, [aid] 






1. Students get together fre- 
quently for fellowship and 
support, [aid] 2. Reetu Ghotra 
and Ethan Dixon [aid] 3. Terede 
Cromwell and Melissa Harmon 
[aid] 4. Seth Athialy and Luis 
Figueiras [aid] 5. Mu Kappa girls, 
Tiffany Atkinson, Nobuhle Mamba 
and Melissa Harmon enjoy treats 
at their annual Halloween party, 
[aid] 





U KAPPA 



Mu Kappa is a campus club for 
iternational students. Though 
his club was originally a branch 
<f the Multi-Ethnic Relations Club, 
: has become so popular that it is 
ow a club of its own. This club is 

way for students who grew up 
utside of the United States to get 
ogether and fellowship with one 
nother. It also allows them to cel- 
brate and understand American 
ulture in their own unique way. 



Rebecca Schnurr is the adviser for 
this club and talks to the members at 
meetings to help them understand 
and adapt to the culture shock as 
best as possible. Many of the mem- 
bers look up to her and have a bet- 
ter experience at Olivet because 
of this fellowship with others who 
grew up in similar circumstances. 

President Dolphy Biswas says, 
"These people have helped me to 
understand this culture better and 



be able to live through those times 
of homesickness and loneliness." 
Many students appreci- 

ate this wonderful organiza- 
tion and are thankful for the 
safety and help it provides. 

| Katie McCooey 




NATIONAL SCIENC 
TEACHERS ASSOCIATION 



The National Science Teachers As- 
sociation is an organization that has 
chapters all over the United States. 
The Olivet chapter is for science and 
elementary education majors who 
are interested in researching and 
teaching the subject of modern sci- 
ence. Their main event every year is 
running a "Science Circus." The Sci- 
ence Circus helps organize lesson 
plans for current science teachers, 



scout groups, and any other educa- 
tional organization that would like to 
have a science lesson taught. Some- 
times members will travel to class- 
rooms to give presentations to the 
students. It is also popular for schools 
to bring students to the planetarium 
for a fun way to meet the science 
standards for the study of astronomy. 
This benefits the Olivet members 
of the group just as much as it benefits 



the students who are being taugh 
University students get teaching e: 
perience from this group as well 
credit. Kathryn Eccles, a junior, sa) 
this group is a "wonderful way to g 
together with other science teache 
to exchange challenges and idea 
It is so nice to make new frienc 
and colleagues at the same tim< 

I Katie McCooe 




NURSING STUDENTS 
IN ACTION 



Nursing Students in Action (NSA) 
i a club for all students participating 
1 the Olivet nursing program. There 
re four levels to the nursing program 
nd each level has two representa- 
ives who contribute to and lead the 
liscussion at group meetings once 
month. There are also five execu- 
ive council members for NSA, often 
jeniors, who head the organization 
ind work together to make sure that 
III activities and events are accom- 



plished. Events planned by NSA in- 
clude the fall and spring blood drives 
and holding fundraisers to purchase 
supplies for the Biannual Health Fair, 
which is a class project for the seniors. 
NSA raises money through cloth- 
ing drives every year and often sends 
clothes with a member of an MIA 
team. This year, NSA has teamed up 
with SIFE to help raise money for the 
Haiti Water Project. Close to $200 
dollars has been raised by NSA to do- 



nate to the cause. According to the 
president of NSA, Mallory Studniarz, 
"This club is a way to represent the 
nursing body in a uniform manner to 
the nursing faculty, and it also helps 
the juniors and seniors in the nurs- 
ing program to become more like 
a family." Many of the members en- 
joy getting away from their rigorous 
classes for awhile and also appreciate 
the chance to do community service. 
| Katie McCooey 






1. The leaders of the nursing as- 
sociation pose for a family photo, 
[aid] 2. Michelle Derdzinski loves 
meeting with her friends and col- 
leagues, [aid] 3. Mallory Studniarz 
gives a great, big, candid smile, 
[aid] 4. Sarah Cook [aid] 5. The 
nursing leaders collaborate their 
brilliant ideas for the club, [aid] 



OLIVET 
GEOLOGICAL 

SOCIETY 




The Olivet Geological Society 
is a great club for anyone who 
loves the environment and is 
interested in past and current 
geological studies. In addition 
to discussing today's environ- 
mental and geological findings, 
the club also hosts a number 
of activities for the Olivet stu- 
dents. A common activity of the 
group is to host camping trips 
to sites of geologic interests for 



members. The club also par- 
ticipates in the activity of "geo- 
catching," which is like a scaven- 
ger hunt using GPS technology. 
Members of this club love 
these activities and events. The 
group also visits the Field Mu- 
seum every year and frequent- 
ly holds movie nights in the 
planetarium. The president of 
the Geological Society, Jamie 
Fearon, says that he "loves be- 



ing a part of OGS because it is ; 
wonderful opportunity to spen< 
time with people with sim 
lar interests and to spend tim^ 
outdoors." Members agree tha 
this a great club in which to hi 
involved and meet new people 

I Lauren Finne 

1 




G WtW* 



.*• i 





1. Dr. Max Reams shows these student 
the fascinating rock structures and 
patterns. [S] 2. The Geological Society 
[S] 3. Dr. Reams observes students 
digging to find new archeological 
items. [S] 4. Tiffany Sabo, Dr. Reams, 
and Daniel Bishop gaze at the beauty 
before them. [S] 5. Daniel Bishop, 
Jayna Vroman, Caleb King, Jamie 
Fearon, Tiffany Sabo and Susan Leib 
pose for a group shot of their tough, 
outdoorsman-like characters. [S] 6. 
Daniel Bishop and Tiffany Sabo [S] 





PHI ALPHA THETA 




Phi Alpha Theta is the histori- 
:al honors society and is a club 
or history majors and minors on 
ampus. The club usually gets to- 
jether to discuss current historical 
lappenings as well as for fun and 
ellowship. The members benefit 
rom each other's knowledge in 
he subject of history and in cur- 
ent events. Cara Sunberg, a ju- 
lior, says that she enjoys Phi Alpha 
"heta because it is an "opportunity 
o converse with others about his- 
ory and the topics therein that I 



find interesting." This club also 
benefits the members since it is 
an honors society and a certain 
GPA must be maintained for ini- 
tiation and continued member- 
ship to the organization. 

The club usually has a speaker 
come in every spring to talk to the 
students about history. This year, 
Dr. Kent Hall, vice president for 
character development at Temple- 
ton Foundation, spoke with the 
members of the honors society. 
| Katie McCooey 



1. Phi Alpha Theta [zf] 2. Vicki 
Smallegan [zf] 3. Cameron Jack- 
son [zf] 4. Dr. Dean and Amanda 
Akay [zf] 5. Dr. Dean, Professor 
David Claborn, Cara Sunberg and 
Professor Lori Fulton, [zf] 6. The 
group goes over materials, [zf] 



' 






1. This group of women sing to 
God. [zf] 2. Quinten Tigner-Parker 
Brian Lewis, and Chad Evans put 
their musical talent to good use. 
[zf] 3. Christa Van Bruggen, Ainsle 
Fleetwood and Michelle Imig pro- 
mote the choir, [akd] 4. This group 
sings in harmony and worship, [zf 
5. The choir, with arms lifted to 
heaven, lift their voices in praise, 
[zf] 6. Megan Robbins [zf] 7. 
Christopher Tolbert [zf] 8. Jasper 
Taylor [zf] 



PROCLAMATION 
GOSPEL CHOIR 




The ONU Proclamation Gospel 
Choir is a student-led music group 
that expresses their love and praise to 
God through passionate and emphat- 
ic songs. This group has grown in past 
years from a few students to about 
50 members. Students enjoy hearing 
the Gospel Choir sing at concerts, re- 
vivals, and in chapel throughout the 
year. Proclamation has their own con- 
cert, which is separate from the other 



choirs. In addition to this, the choir 
tours various churches on the week- 
ends, bringing their love and passion 
to others outside of the Olivet world. 
The members enjoy the sing- 
ing just as much as those who love 
to listen to their voices. Michelle 
Imig, a junior, states: "I absolutely 
LOVE being a part of the choir be- 
cause it is such a joy to sing and get 
down, and yes, we get down, while 



being messengers of God's low; 
This past summer, the Gosp- 
Choir sang at General Assembly 
Orlando, Florida. The members s 
it was a wonderful gift to be abl 
to sing and rejoice in God's lov 
with others from around the glob< 

I Katie McCooe 





1. Officers Greg Lengel, Corey 
Buttry and Courtney Lindsay pose 
for a picture, [zf] 2. Dr. Lisa Gas- 
sin and Corey Buttry talk to Greg 
Lengel during a conference call 
meeting, [zf] 3. Greg Lengel, Corey 
Buttry and Courtney Lindsay take 
a break from making appetizers for 
the Christmas Party. [S] 4. Lauren 
Edwards removes delicious cookies 
from the oven. [S] 5. Greg Lengel 
explains the importance of a witty 
T-shirt idea, [zf] 6. Dr. Dale Smith 
[S] 7. Reagan Taylor [S] 8. Jyssica 
Schutz [S] 9. Dr. Ray Bower [S] 



PSI CHI 



Psi Chi is the psychology honors 
group on campus. Senior Courtney 
Lindsay is a part of Psi Chi and says that 
she joined the group because it is an 
"honor to be a part of a group of psy- 
chology students who will eventually 
make a difference through research, 
counseling and clinical avenues." Court- 
ney is currently the secretary of the 
I group and says that the club has grown 
i and has made steps in focusing on 
the research side of psychology rather 
than just a general psychology group. 

Psi Chi has been influential on Ol- 



ivet's campus, as they have offered 
the opportunity for students to listen 
to professors' research and then for 
the students to present their own re- 
search projects. These research proj- 
ects are invaluable to any student. 
Courtney says that the club has en- 
couraged her in her own research proj- 
ect and says, "The new direction of Psi 
Chi is exciting and it is helping students 
of psychology become more involved." 

| Kayla Koury 








1. Ben Lucas and Kyle Peachey 
eacl their fellow cadets through 
a morning PT run. [akd] 2. Jesse 
Carlson and Alan Meyers perform 
nspections for lab. [akd] 3. ROTC 
plays dodgeball [akd] 4. Chris 
Scott [akd] 5. Joel Gilmartin [akd] 
6. Leah Shankster [akd] 7. Clinton 
Casey leads instruction during 
class, [akd' 




RESERVE OFFICERS 
TRAINING CORPS 



The Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps at Olivet is an impor- 
tant program on campus offer- 
ing scholarship, fitness and an 
opportunity to join the United 
States military while still in school. 

Cody McGraw is a part of Ol- 
ivet's ROTC program and said that 
he joined the program because he 
"felt a calling to serve our country" 



and appreciated the opportuni- 
ties that ROTC had to offer him. 
Cody understands that the 
ROTC program is not just benefi- 
cial for the students in it, but the 
battalion raises awareness in the 
community. Cody says, "When 
people see us, I hope they think 
of the real soldiers fighting for us 
and providing us the many liber- 



ties we take for granted every day 
Raising awareness is an importanj 
aspect of the Roaring Tiger Bat 
talion, but the participants alsci 
learn a lot. Cody says that one 
important lesson learned frorr 
ROTC is "how to be patient, ever 
in the worst of circumstances 

| Kayla Koun 



L 




TUDENT EDUCATION 
SSOCIATION 



The Student Education As- 
ociation is a group on Olivet's 
ampus dedicated to not only 
education but community ser- 
'ice as well. Senior member and 
ice president Coleen Smith says, 
SEA contributes to the commu- 
lity by working with local schools 
)y providing help in the class- 
oom, tutors and reading buddies." 

The group also is dedicated 



to helping out a new teacher 
who graduates from Olivet ev- 
ery year. Coleen says that the 
group is not only helpful in the 
community, but also inspiring to 
the members of the group. She 
says, "Having a professor who is 
such an inspiring teacher makes 
you want to be as inspiring." 
President Brittany Scruggs 
echoes these claims and says, 



"We love to have fun and get all 
education majors involved." The 
annual Christmas party at their 
professor's home is a fun tra- 
dition that the group plans to 
"keep going for years to come!" 

| Kayla Koury 




. 2009-2010 Student Education Association members gather for a group 
>hoto on a beautiful spring day. [akd] 2. Heidi Behal, Jayme Anderson, 
m -' Erdahl, Paul Kollmann and Dana Peterson discuss directions to St. 
m elementary school for a fun night, [akd] 3. Katie Vietti, Jamie Ander- 

[ and Renee Ames talk about some of their classroom experiences. 
m&. 4. Hannah June shows off her cookie at the SEA Christmas party. 
•>] 5. Bethany Miller [akd] 6. Andrea Richardson [akd] 7. Kayla Layman 
akd] 









Students In Free Enterprise is 
committed to developing free 
enterprise through education. Se- 
nior Peter Foster says, "I am very 
inspired by the projects we do in 
the community and here at ONU." 
SIFE does many projects focused 
on free enterprise, but also for the 
betterment of the community. Pe- 
ter says, "Education and business 
assistance would be two words 
I would use for the contribution 
SIFE makes to the community." 
He says that he really appreci- 
ates being part of a group that 
can give back to the community. 

SIFE is also important in giving 
hands-on business experience to 




the members of the group. Pete 
says that he loves the practical 
work and lessons he can glear 
from being a part of the group 

The SIFE team goes to com 
petition every year. Peter say: 
that last year they finished ir 
the top 32 teams in the country 

SIFE members are deeply 
planted in their communities anc 
are committed to their work, anc 
through that they are able to give- 
out and be a positive influence 



Kayla Koun 




SIFE 



STUDENTS IN FREE ENTERPRISE 



1. Erica Gross and Matt Buller enjoy discuss- 
ing business, [akd] 2. Christine Ellis holds up 
one of the many shoe boxes SIFE collected 
for Operation Christmas Child [akd] 3. Car- 
rie Riegie and Joey Cash take a look at the 
issues, [akd] 4. Glen Werry, Felicia Wimberley 
and Kyle Stephenson quiz students with flash 
cards. [S] 5. The members of SIFE look profes- 
sional for their group photo. [S] 6. Nathan 
Rhule, Jerremy Howell, Matt Buller and Travis 
Powers [akd] 7. Joshua Stewart, Keren Escoto, 
Jen Ferreira contribute to the Haiti Water 
Project on campus, [akd] 





SPOONS 4 FORKS 



Spoons 4 Forks (S4F) is the one 
nd only improv comedy team on 
he Olivet campus. The team de- 
ghts students at multiple shows 
very year, always packing the 
ouse, with students sitting in the 
isles and standing against the 
oors, just happy to be in the au- 
ience. Member Alex Green says 

at he truly enjoys S4F because it 
i a place where people can laugh 
nd be funny withoufbeing filthy." 

The group is also connect- 
d with SOS and donates part 



of the proceeds of their ticket 
sales to support this Olivet club. 

Alex says, "Spoons 4 Forks is 
really like a family, one that I am 
very lucky to be a part of. Be- 
ing part of that community of 
guys and gals has really helped 
me better grasp who I am." 

This comedy team brings 
joy and laughter to campus 
and they are happy to do it! 

| Kayla Koury 






1 . The group performs together, 
[akd] 2. Phil Culver'and Dustin 
Vanderhoofare all about the im- 
prov. [akd] 3. Scott Hale [akd] 4. 
Brad Moore and Charlie Leimann 
[akd] 5. Tyler Hull [akd] 6. Brad 
Moore and Tyler Hull keep the 
crowd on the edge of their seats, 
[akd] 




STUDENT DIETETIC 
ASSOCIATION 




The Student Dietetic Association 
at Olivet is made up of dietetic majors 
who are focused on eating right and 
helping raise awareness on this issue. 
Sophomore Martha Harrouff says, "It 
is encouraging to be with others who 
have the same goals as myself, plus 
we do many fun activities together." 

The SDA has hosted several events 
throughout the years. This past De- 
cember the group hosted a cookie 
baking fundraiser for professors and 
staff. The group has been involved 
with hosting a cooking class for Na- 
tional Nutrition Month. The group 
also volunteered at Feed My Starv- 
ing Children in Aurora, Illinois. They 
are interested in community events 
and raising awareness about dietet- 




ics. They feel strongly that these is- 
sues need to be publicized and that 
more people should get involved. 

Martha says that it is important to 
note that it is never too early to get 
involved. She says, "SDA has helped 
shape me by showing me the ways 
that I can be involved in dietetics even 
as a student."The group enjoys work- 
ing and being together, and Martha 
says that it is nice to have a strong 
group whom she can "receive encour- 
agement from." She says that being 
a part of the group has taught her 
leadership skills and responsibility. 

Martha says that she hopes more 
students will become aware of the mis- 
sion of SDAandjoin in on their efforts! 
| Kayla Koury 



1. Martha Harrouff and Danae 
Zarbuck make peanut butter blos- 
soms for SDA's cookie fundraiser, 
[ts] 2. Martha Harrouff [ts] 3. Carl> 
Norris and Allison Goedhart [ts] 
4. The group looks stylish at Feed 
My Starving Children, a non-profitj 
Christian organization in Aurora, 
III. [ts] 




STUDENT UNION FAMILY 
ND CONSUMER SCIENCE 



The Student Union for the FACS 
Apartment is a way for FACS ma- 
ps to work together and get to 
jnow one another. Junior Brandi 
Meyers says that apart from being 
Ible to get to know other people 
p her major, "SUFACS has given me 
n area to get involved on campus." 
Each fall SUFACS does differ- 
ent community projects, including 
Lorking in nursing homes and the 
alvation Army. The group's theme 



is, "All for one and one for all." Brandi 
says, "This statement recognizes that 
while we all have different talents 
and gifts, our purpose is to use them 
for One purpose, to glorify God." She 
says that as a student she feels that 
the professors of the FACS depart- 
ment really embody this phrase 
and "are great role models and en- 
couragers not only in the area of 
school work but in our faith as well." 
SUFACS is responsible for putting 



on the spring fashion show every 
year. They get models from every 
class to participate in the event. This 
year's show focused on attire from 
popular movies. It included every- 
thing from"Casablanca"to"The Note- 
book." It is their main fundraiser and 
so much fun for the rest of campus! 

| Kayla Koury 




fl 



The lovely group smiles to- 

[ts] 2. Mike Johnston [ts] 3. 
aymie McClellan and Keri Can- 

ts] 4. Brandi Meyers [aid] 5. 
auren Fogwell, Rachel Waage and 
irandi Meyers work together on a 
■roject. [aid] 





[ V % 



7TH REEL FILM CLU 



According to Mark Wright, a mem- 
ber of 7th Reel's five-person decision- 
making council, members join the 
group simply"because we love movies!" 
Fellow council member Nicole Bren- 
nan elaborated on Wright's outburst, 
explaining that the group grew out of 
the members' "passion for filmmaking." 
7th Reel, she explains, is "not just about 
movies, but the actual making of film." 

Membership in 7th Reel is cer- 
tainly not limited to film majors. Ni- 
cole herself is a communication ma- 
jor with a concentration in radio. The 



club boasts 75 members and hopes 
to expand with even more events 
than are on their current schedule. 

Right now, the club aims to show 
a movie every month, be it a special 
pre-release or a film classic, gener- 
ally themed to the particular month. 
October, for example, featured Al- 
fred Hitchock's Psycho and December 
was, naturally, Miracle on 34th Street. 

7th Reel President Matthew Ozment, 
senior, explains the club's growing pop- 
ularity, saying that outside the club, 
"There is no real outlet to watch these 



films as a large group and talk about ii 
With the wide appeal of movies an 
the average college student's desir 
to exchange their world of textbook 
and tests for something more exci 
ing, 7th Reel has exactly what Olive 
students need after a busy montl 

I Katie McCooe 





1. Kyle Lowry and Nicole Bren- 
nan [ts] 2. Matt Ozment [ts] 3. 
Students from across campus 
gather for a movie, [ts] 4. The 
club's council, Kyle Lowry, Presi- 
dent Matt Ozment, Mark Wright 
and Nicole Brennan pause durinl 
a meeting in the Red Room, [akcl 



li 




1. Like a good student of language, Jana Pierce 
contemplates the explosion of words before her. [mrj 

2. Dr. Kashama Mulamba [mr] 3. Jana Pierce and Tim 
Stephansen [mr] 4. These students take a break from 
their heavy literature to do a little coloring, [mr] 5. 
Professor Kristian Veit shares a classic story at the an- 
nual Dr. Seuss Celebration, [mr] 



SIGMA TAU DELTA 



Members of Olivet's chapter of 
gma Tau Delta, the International 
; nglish Honor Society, regularly 
eal with a lot of good literature. But 
i a tradition begun last year, these 
rerature lovers stop to remember 
ie old school - elementary school. 

In celebration of the National Day 
f Writing, Sigma Tau Delta hosted 
ie Second Annual Dr. Seuss Cel- 
bration, which saw professors and 
:udents dressed in their own goofy 
iterpretations of Seuss'memorable 
laracters. Dr. Rebecca Belcher, the 



adviser for the Dr. Seuss event, came 
dressed in her own interpretation 
of author Judith Viorst's Alexander 
and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, 
Very Bad Day, which became an in- 
stant hit for those who attended. 

Community members, many of 
them children, joined in the fun 
held at College Church as they en- 
joyed some baked treats and lis- 
tened as lively professors shared 
a few of Seuss' classic stories. 

Keitha Wickey, a member of Sig- 
ma Tau Delta, explained that the 



purpose of the event "was to reach 
out to children in the community 
and to Olivet students and remind 
everyone about the joy of reading." 

| Lyra Schweiger 




1 




Haiti water project 



First Corinthians 12:4-6 reads, 
There are different kinds of gifts, 
>ut the same Spirit. There are dif- 
erent kinds of service, but the 
ame Lord. There are different 
inds of working, but the same 
iod works all of them in all men." 

Then-juniors Beth Hiatt and 
/like Hall returned from a mis- 
ion trip in Haiti last year with 
he realization that, with some 
lelp from some "different kinds 
»f working," they could multiply 
he work they had just completed. 

In cooperation with Nazarene 
Compassionate Ministries, their 
nissions team had installed a well 
I Haiti, where the need for clean 
vater is especially desperate. Half 
tf the country lacks access to clean 
vater, making its population espe- 
ially vulnerable to water-borne 
Inesses. A single well can provide 
lean water to about 2,000 people. 

Rather than leaving their ef- 
ort at one well, Beth and Mike 
pproached the campus busi- 
less organization, SIFE, with a 
iroposal to raise funds to pay for 



a new well before the Missions 
In Action chapel in the spring. 

SIFE members Andrew Clausen 
and Rachel Hooverdecided to head 
up the project, using the business 
group's status and resources to both 
raise funds and promote the effort. 

Lynda Allen, an associate pro- 
fessor of business and marketing, 
is the faculty sponsor for the ef- 
fort. Professor Allen points out that 
the wells "are installed on church 
grounds so that people who are 
blessed to finally have clean wa- 
ter in their community can also 
be blessed by the outreach of 
these churches and the Gospel!" 
These wells provide the water of 
life in every sense of the term. 

Andrew and Rachel have already 
met great success in fundraising 
for the project. At the Missions Fair 
early in the fall semester, the group 
raised $1,200 in a single day. By the 
end of the semester, the group had 
brought the funds up to $2,000. 

Rachel explains that a well can 
cost between $2,500 and $5,000, 
"depending on how extensive the 



job is and if there are pipes nearby 
or if it is a completely remote area." 

Of course, the task of bring- 
ing help to Haiti was complicated 
early in the spring semester fol- 
lowing the massive earthquakes 
that devastated the island. Un- 
fazed, members of the project 
approached the student body 
with a renewed call for funds, re- 
directing some of their efforts 
to more immediate relief needs. 

Still, the original mission to 
bring more permanent water 
sources to Haiti remains. With the 
extraordinary potential for sav- 
ing lives and sharing the Gospel 
at the same time, Rachel calls the 
opportunity for service in Haiti 
"definitely a win-win situation." 

In Olivet's effort to bring Christ's 
living water to Haiti, there are two 
very different kinds of service, 
but, as the author of First Corin- 
thians reminds us, "the same Lord." 

I Daniel Oliver 





CA 





▼^•'^•^ac 



#**! 







■ ■ 



<J» 



» 










, 





ALL 
THINGS NEW 



1. Bradley Reed [S] 2. Jesse Dill- 
man [S] 3. Bradley Reed, Harri- 
son Agan, Scott Cardimen, Jesse 
Dillman and Kyle Fellows appear 
to be floating heads. [S] 4. Kayla 
Davenport, Liz Agan, Courtney 
Cryer, Kyle Fellows, Jesse Dillman, 
Bradley Reed, Harrison Agan and 
Scott Cardimen pause for a photo 
during a summer event. [S} 5. Al 
Things New performs while on 
their summer tour. [S] 6. Scott 
Cardimen, Kyle Fellows, Bradley 
Reed and Jesse Dillman take a 
leap of faith. [S] 7. The group 
takes a break for a photo shoot. 
[S] 



Everything really is new for All 
Things New, an Olivet ministry band 
with new members and a new name. 
The group was formerly known as 
Zion's Wake, but the band members 
decided it was time for a change. The 
name comes from Revelation 22:5: 
"He who was seated on the throne 
said I am making everything new!" 
All Things New plays music through- 
out the school year at churches and 
retreats. Over summer, they focus on 
teens and play at camps. Says Har- 
rison Agan of the group, "Our goal 
for our ministry is both to tell people 



about Olivet and to lead people intcj 
the presence of God. More specifi 
cally, through our music we want tc 
draw people to Christ." Of course, tha 
doesn't mean the group doesn't knov\ 
how to have fun. They had a memo 
rable experience at the first camr. 
they played at this summer. Harrisor 
remembered, "The camp had a dres: 
up night and the guys from the banc 
decided to dress up as nerds. We a' 
got into character and played th( 
song MMMBop by Hanson dressed up 
in our nerd outfits." 

| Lyra Schweige 



!■■ 





1. The group (Dave Mohr, Jor- 
dan Eggleston, Aaron Golden, 
Kelsey Sowards, Abby Pleasant, 
Tyler Hull, Wesley Sprague, and 
Tyson Dodd) got together during 
the summer to work on perfor- 
mances. [S] 2. Kelsey Sowards 
[zf] 3. Wesley Sprague [ts] 4. 
Abby Pleasant [zf] 5. Tyson Dodd 
[zf] 6. The group relaxes on the 
bus while on tour. [S] 7. Tyler 
Hull [S] 8. Kelsey Sowards [S] 9. 
Abby Pleasant and Jordan Egg- 
leston work together to unload 
all of the equipment. [S] 





EFORE 
[TOMORROW 



"Before Tomorrow is about going 
o churches and hanging out with 
he youth just to love on them," band 
nanager and sound guy Tyler Hull ex- 
ilains. When asked his favorite place 
o travel, Hull excitedly describes 
he town of Olivet, Illinois, the place 
\/here our original Olivet College 
itarted and that holds a revival for 



the youth every year. "It's a small con- 
gregation," Hull explains, "and even 
when they hold the revival there are 
only 20-25 youth, but it's such a big 
deal for our group to come because it 
gives these kids a chance to hear this 
worship music that we so often take 
for granted." 

| Lyra Schweiger 







CHRYSALIS 



The Chrysalis Women's choir has al- 
ways been a staple of the Olivet music 
department. Being one of four choirs 
known to the University, they are the 
only choir made up completely of 
women. The choir faced a change this 
year, with the addition of a Y chromo- 
some to their all-female choir. Their 
previous director, Prof. Martha Dal- 
ton, stepped down and Dr. Jeff Bell 
took the reins as director. He definite- 
ly faced a new challenge being the 
only man in the room, but it's a situ- 
ation he's no stranger to. He lives in a 
household of all women, with his wife 
and two daughters; even their dog is 
a girl; apparently Dr. Bell has adjusted 
well to the change. The choir is led by 
a small group of officers. President 
Christen Wilson, a senior, is in her sec- 
ond year as president and noted that 
the choir has definitely undergone 
some changes. The choir, which is 



made up of 46 women, is relatively 
young this year. Only nine are return 
ing choir members, as opposed to the 
previous year where nearly half of the 
members were veterans of the group 
This year, Chrysalis performed in cha 
pel, which was their first chapel ap 
pearance in the last four years, notec 
Wilson. The choir is definitely makinc 
their presence known on campus. "We 
are beginning to get more involvec 
on campus, which is something tha 
has been evolving over the years anc 
I hope that we will continue to be 
come more and more involved witr 
campus events," Christen Wilson com 
mented. Chrysalis is more than just i 
choir though; Wilson states, "For us, 
is a community of friends who share 
struggles and laughter." 

| Sarah Rutledge 





1. Megan Huntsman [zf] 2. Ashle 
Desrochers [zf] 3. Kate Hausken 
[zf] 4. Dr. Bell conducts a re- 
hearsal [zf] 5. Kelsey Sowards 
and others focus on learning new| 
music [zf] 6. The choir performs 
during a Christmas chapel [zf] 7 
Lyssa Baker [zf] 8. Lisa Jackson 
[zf] 9. Whitney Foster and her 
section hit all the right notes du 
ing their performance [zf] 





1. Dr. Neal McMullian leads the 
concert band during a practice. 
[zf] 2. Jon Erdahl [zf] 3. Matt 
Gargiulo [zf] 4. Alicia Evans [zf] 
5. Laura Holdham [zf] 6. Tim 
Phillips lays down the low brass 
rhythm, [zf] 7. The wind section 
does their best to keep their eye 
on their director, [zf] 8. The brass 
section pays special attention 
to their dynamics markings, [zf] 
9. Michael Hoult [zf] 10. Jacob 
Hoskins [zf] 11. Faith Hatalla [zf] 




ONCERT BAND 




Students have undoubtedly come 
across the Concert Band before, 
.whether in chapel or one of the band's 
annual performances in Sounds of 
the Season and Band Winter Show- 
case. Many of the student musicians 
nvolved are members of other en- 
sembles, with some transitioning 
Tom playing with the Marching Band, 
which performed in the fall. 

While students may have seen 
the Concert Band's performances on 
campus, few have had the pleasure of 
enjoying our Concert Band when they 
are on tour. Students who have had 



the opportunity to attend a weekend 
tour with the band know that it is just 
as much fun for them to perform as it 
is for the audience to enjoy them in a 
familiar church setting. Senior Amy 
Loeffler, a trumpet player, says she 
loves "praising God with others who 
share my passion for music." On tour, 
students get to do both as they make 
music and spend time fellowship- 
ping together and with the people 
who host them in their homes for the 
night, who are often themselves Ol- 
ivet alumni. 

| Katie McCooey 





CONCERT SINGERS 




The Concert Singers may be one of 
the smaller singing groups on cam- 
pus, but don't let that fool you. This 
group of 15 individuals, led by Dr. 
Neal Woodruff, knows how to rock 
the house. Their main focus is Olivet 
events, and they perform at different 
functions over the course of each se- 
mester. Jonathan Mikhail, a member 
of the group, says that he loves "just 
getting together and practicing and 
having fun hanging out together. We 
are a real family. We are all very close." 



Merrick Robison agrees, saying 
that the size of the choir"makes more 
of an intimate group." With this closej 
ness, the Concert Singers aren't afrai 
to take risks. Merrick enjoys the song 
they sing because they allow for vo 
cal variety. What does this variet 
include? Perhaps Merrick whinnyin 
like a horse at the end of a perfor 
mance of "Sleigh Ride" for their"Song 
of Americana" concert counts. 



1. Ashley Mclntire [rnr] 2. Calley 
Seefeldt and Jenna Dickey [mr] 3. 
Joey Ramirez [mr] 4. Jase Hack- 
man [mr] 5. The Concert Singers 
perform for a packed house, [mr] 
6. Merrick Robison and Brittany 
Harris [mr] 7. Jenna Dickey and 
Reuben Lillie [mr] 8. The Singers 
spend hours practicing in their 
Larsen Fine Arts Building prac- 
tice room.[mr] 9. Calley Seefeldt 
takes the spotlight for a moment, 
[mr] 10. Dr. Neal Woodruff offers 
some insight as he introduces the 
next piece, [mr] 




i 

L 




ANDBELL CHOIR 




f 



y 





Perhaps you've heard their sound 
jently ringing from second floor Lar- 
en as you shake off the snow before 
i Christmas concert begins in Kresge. 
"hat sweet sound above you is from 
he Handbell Choir, led this year by 
Catherine Benson. 

Junior Cynthia Lopez usually sings 
vith the music department. She likes 
he factthatthe Handbell Choirgives 
ler the chance to expand her musi- 
:al experience and participate in an 



instrumental ensemble. 

"I love the way the bells sound," 
she says. 

Like any instrument, the decep- 
tively simple handbells come with 
their own set of challenges. In addi- 
tion to keeping everyone together, 
says Cynthia, the musicians must en- 
sure that they are assigned bells they 
can play at the same time. 

I Daniel Oliver 





1. Diane Rankin [mr] 2. Kristin 
Cheney [mr] 3. Joshua Griffes 
[mr] 4. Katherine Benson watches 
the music carefully as she hits 
her cues.[mr] 5. Cynthia Lopez is 
at ease with her assigned bells, 
[mr] 6. Kristin Cheney [mr] 7. 
Joshua Griffes [mr] 8. Cynthia 
Lopez [mr] 9. Joshua Griffes and 
Katherine Benson watch the 
other musicians and each other 
to stay in time, [mr] 






1. Dr. Don Reddick [mr] 2. Kevin 
Rader [mr] 3. Jasper Taylor fills 
out the sound laid down by the 
rhythm section, [mr] 4. Jeremy 
Schooler, Kristin Cheney, Lucas 
Sanor and Angela Reedy perform 
while dressed as their favorite 
characters for Halloween, [aid] 
5. Trevin Frame, Jesse Dillman, 
Sara Marrs and Tyson Dodd lay 
down the beat, [mr] 6. Angela 
Reedy contributes to the band's 
wind section sound with her 
saxaphone. [mr] 7. Jeremy Gibson 
blasts a clean note from his trum- 
pet, [mr] 8. Zachary Kohlmeier 
[mr] 





AZZ BAND 




The Jazz Band, one of the smaller 
groups within the music department, 
remains a popular component of 
major music department events like 
Sounds of the Season. In addition to 
departmental performances, the Jazz 
Band gets to shine on its own by play- 
ing for special chapel services and 
community events. One such event 
is the annual Candy Costume Fest. 
Costumed guests and musicians alike 
were able to enjoy live popular jazz 
music with the occasional spirited 
twist for the event. 

Having just as much fun as the at- 
tendees, Jazz Band members dressed 



in costumes for the occasion ar 
had the chance to play tunes outsic 
of their usual repertoire, includin 
among others, "The Ghostbuste 
Theme" and "Monster Mash." With tr 
energetic atmosphere that live mus 
can create, it's not surprising that Ja; 
Band members so enjoy their ensen 
ble, despite the significant time cor 
mitment. According to Ian Matthei 
a sophomore trombone player, "Ja; 
Band allows me to explore my love f 
music with others who share my e 
thusiasm for jazz." 

I Katie McCooij 




L 






1 . The Jazz Combo finds their 
groove, [aid] 2. Patrick Wright 
aid] 3. Patrick Coie is comfort- 
able throwing his solo melody 
over the groove, [aid] 4. Jasper 
Taylor and Jenna Dickey laugh 
off a rough note, [aid] 5. Profes- 
sor Fred Franken shows off his 
own interpretation of a tune, 
[aid] 6. The Jazz Combo can build 
some good music from just a few 
chords and a rhythm, [aid] 7. Jer- 
emiah Schooler lends the group 
a smooth sax sound, [aid] 8. Jase 
Hackman [aid] 9.Trevin Frame 
[aid] 



JAZZ COMBO 



Improv jazz is one of the tough- 
est and most rewarding styles of mu- 
;ic to play, but some students at Ol- 
vet have the skill mastered. The Jazz 
lombo group was created last year 
)y Professor Fred Franken and several 
azz Band students who decided they 
vanted to focus less on ensemble 
claying and more on the improv side 
)f their music. This requires a lot of ex- 
)erimentation.The musicians have to 
earn each others' styles so that even 
vhen someone decides to do some- 



thing on the fly, everyone knows how 
to follow. Patrick Wright, a trumpet 
player, says that "to stay together, we 
typically just make eye contact with 
someone else. We have a really good 
understanding of how we each inter- 
pret music and can often communi- 
cate our ideas without saying a word." 
According to Patrick Cole, the group 
plays classic rock, latin, samba, swing, 
slow jazz, as well as any kind of blues. 

| Lauren Finney 






1. Standing tall, the band blasts their sound 
into the stands, [aid] 2. Color guard mem- 
bers add some flair to the marching band's 
performance, [mr] 3. April Becker [mr] 4. 
Diane Rankin keeps the flute steady as she 
sidesteps with the band, [aid] 5. Saxophon- 
ists hold the line as the band maneuvers 
behind them, [mr] 




MARCHING BAND 



Clad in their regal purple and gold, the Marching 
Band showcases their performance skills at every 
home football game. But their spectacular showing 
doesn't come without some hard work. The band 
rehearses every Monday, Tuesday and Thursday for 
two hours. Perhaps the greatest show of their dedi- 
cation is this: Every marching band memberalsohas 
to give up the Saturday morning sleep-in privileges 
most college students enjoy - marching band is out 



rehearsing before every football game by 9 a.m. 

Even so, Rae Marie Donaldson, a sophomo 
trumpet player, loves being in the band. "We get 
spend a bunch of time with people who all love tr 
same thing. And everyone has to give something 
order to make it work." 

I Lauren Finn* 




ORPHEUS 

Orpheus, Olivet's mixed choir, is known for it! 



Orpheus, Olivet's mixed choir, is known for its 
hrilling and expert renditions of acapella songs. 

With such talent, one would think that all Or- 
)heus singers are music majors, but that isn't neces- 
arily true. "Most of us are in Orpheus because we 
jst love to sing and glorify God with music," says ju- 
lior Brad Sytsma, two-year member of Orpheus. 
\ccording to him, being in Orpheus "isn't some- 
hing you can describe easily. We're like a family." 

And like all families, this one likes to goof off 



a little. Brad reminisces, "One of my favorite Or- 
pheus memories is performing Men in Robes in 
this year's variety show and hearing the insane re- 
sponse from the audience as we did the can-can line." 
Speaking of robes, if you are in Orpheus, you'd bet- 
ter know which robe is yours. Everyone wears the 
same robe every time, and, Brad jokes, "if you take 
someone else's, you'd better be ready for a fistfight." 

| Lauren Finney 






1 Orpheus takes its cues from their exacting director, 
Dr. Jeff Bell, [zf] 2. Brad Sytsma [ts] 3. Ashley Raffauf 
[zf] 4. Orpheus members boisterously sing a favorite 
dressed in their first-century garb, [mr] 5. Jake Boss 
and Elizabeth Bernhardt perform a goofy skit during 
the annual Orpheus Variety Show, [ts] 6. Cameron 
Dunlap and Matt Kee [ts] 7. Luke Frame and Laura 
Fleschner [zf] 




PERCUSSION 
COMBO 



1. Chris Field [aid] 2. Melody Ab- 
bott [aid] 3. Kaleb Soller focuses 
while he makes a beat, [aid] 4. 
Linnea Orne is careful to read her 
music while she plays, [aid] 5. 
Mike Zaring is having a great time 
at practice, [aid] 6. Emily Gorman 
keeps her eye on her instrument. 
[aid] 7. Percussion Combo [aid] 
8. Bryce Parker and Kaleb Soller 
work together to make the music 
sound great, [aid] 



While this group of dedicated per- 
cussionists may not headline many 
Olivet events, they have achieved a 
lot in the five years since their incep- 
tion. They have performed with Testa- 
ment, Chrysalis, the Handbell Choir, 
Orchestra and Concert Band. This 
year the group travelled to St. Louis to 
perform for the Illinois Day of Percus- 
sion. What kind of music does a band 
of percussionists play? Mike Zaring, 
who has been playing in the Percus- 
sion Combo for three years, notes 
that when it comes to instruments, 



"Sometimes a piece will call for cor 
ventional instruments like toms an 
snare drums, but I have also been 
pieces that call for different lengtl 
of bamboo or four decks of cards!" H 
favorite instrument to play, howevc 
is the timpani. "I first started playir 
timps in 11th grade and somethir 
just clicked about them," says Mik 
Regardless of who is playing whi 
this innovative, out-of-the-box groi 
will always impress. 

I Lauren Finns 





TESTAMENT 



There's a certain pride that comes 
/ith being a lifetime member of 01- 
'et's oldest singing tradition. Senior 
euben Lillie, a music education and 
ocal performance major, is one of 
le choir's newest members and is 
articularly excited about being a 
art of Testament Men's Choir. 

"It may just be a 'guy thing'," Reu- 
en says, "but being in a group of all 
len is so rewarding." 

Testament tours several weekends 
ach year to area churches where 
leir director, Dr. Neal Woodruff, leads 
lem in theireclectic selection of clas- 



sic hymns, gospel standards and a few 
unusual selections, here and there. 

The choir also participates in mu- 
sic department concerts, including 
the annual Sounds of the Season and 
"Messiah" performances. 

Having the opportunity to practice 
with the choir for a few hours every 
week allows Reuben and his fellow 
Testament men "to be free from other 
responsibilities, from our concerns ... 
and simply sing, pray and open God's 
Word together." 

I Daniel Oliver 





I.Testament performing at 
Sounds of the Season, [aid] 2. 
Cameron Jackson harmonizes to 
the song, [aid] 3. Christopher Tol- 
bert [aid] 4. Brian Kosek [aid] 5. 
Testament is led by their fearless 
leader, Dr. Neal Woodruff, [aid] 

6. Jake Boss, Jerry Scheller and 
Jessie Colon sing in tune, [aid] 

7. Testament men carefully fol- 
low Dr. Woodruff's cues, [aid] 8. 
Wesley Taylor [aid] 9. Jessie Colon 
[aid] 






1. Laura Fleschner [akd] 2. Luke 
Olney [akd] 3. Jacqueline Owens 
[akd] 4. Merrick Robinson and 
Laura Fleschner give it their all as 
they sing together, [akd] 5. The 
Olivetians represent the campus 
well, [akd] 6. The Olivetians enjoy 
time together on their tour. [S] 7. 
The group leads others in their 
music, [akd] 8. Jasper Taylor [akd] 
9. Jennifer Matthews [akd] 10. 
Jenna Dickey [akd] 






THEOLIVETIAN 



The Olivetians are passionate about 
singing, but they also have a strong 
desire to minister to people. Junior 
Jacqueline Owens says, "I absolutely 
love people and I love to sing even 
more. This group perfectly blends 
those two things together." Jacque- 
line says the group holds devotions 
and prays together, as "this is a key 
part to why our ministry is effective. 
We keep God at the forefront of our 
ministry. We give all the glory back to 
Him and know we are most effective 
as a group when we encourage each 



other." The Olivetians also have a erg 
zy side to them. As they drive back ; 
campus, Jacqueline says, "We laugl 
until we cry; we are obnoxiously lourj 
dancing around and just insane!"Thj 
group aims to grow closer every da 
and out of this bond with each othe 
and God they are able to spread Hj 
love and joy to others. 

| Kayla Kour 



Vj? 







UNIVERSITY 




1. Students spend time practic- 
ing their pieces, [mr] 2. Kate 
Hausken focuses on the notes for 
her piano piece, [mr] 3. Benja- 
min Miller carefully plays the 
cello during the Sounds of the 
Season concert, [aid] 4. Professor 
Ryan Schultz leads the orches- 
tra during a performance, [aid] 
5. Amanda Luby skillfully places 
the violin, [aid] 6. Professor Neal 
Woodruff conducts the musicians 
during a practice, [mr] 7. Kristen 
Kehl [mr] 8. Christopher Field 
mr] 



HESTRA 



There's a quote Dr. Neal Woodruff, 
onductor of Olivet's University Or- 
chestra, is fond of: "Holy shoddy is still 
noddy." This Elton Trueblood gem 

a driving force to the mindset Dr. 
Woodruff brings to conducting: that 
good music-making is a profound 
ct of stewardship toward God." Good 
nusic making, however, requires a 
irge amount of patience. 

Junior Brian Kosek says, "The music 
akes time and practice and quite a 
it of hard work to learn." Brian is one 
f around 50 student members of the 
rchestra. Most of their performances 
re in Kresge, though they also tour 
iroughout the local district. Most 
tudent groups perform their own 
oncert literature, while the orchestra 
ccompanies such annual staples as 
■andel's "Messiah", the spring musi- 



cal, the Commencement concert and 
their own unique pieces. 

Freshman Kaleb Soller says, "It is a 
joy to me when others say they love 
it and they want to hear more. Many 
times I cannot express how good of a 
feeling it is when you know that you 
did your best and you put on such a 
fantastic performance." Kaleb's senti- 
ments reflect exactly what Dr. Wood- 
ruff is looking for: "[Musical] excel- 
lence provides a sense of credibility in 
the music marketplace." 

| Katie McCooey 







:w 







e 




MIRKO PERKUSICH 



People come to Olivet from 
ill over the world for many aff- 
erent reasons. For some, it is the 
^cademic programs, for some the 
jlhristian environment and teach- 
ers, for some the sports programs, 
: or some the location, for some 
:he people that they know, and 
or some it can be all of the above. 
Student Mirko Perkusich falls into 
every one of these categories. 

Mirko is originally from Campina 
jrande, Brazil. This city is located 
n the northeastern part of Brazil, 
vlirko attended a few semesters 
}f college at a school in Brazil. He 
decided, though, that he wanted to 
:ravel, so he chose to come to the 
Jnited States to finish his educa- 
:ion. During his time in the United 
states he attended a junior col- 
ege in Kansas. There, he roomed 
with Victor Mesquita. Victor had 
3 friend here at Olivet who rec- 
ommended the school to the two 



young men. They decided to follow 
this advice and both transferred 
to Olivet. At Olivet Mirko decided 
to major in computer engineering. 

Mirko is also a part of the ten- 
nis team, and this has been a very 
influential part of his Olivet expe- 
rience. Mirko says that playing ten- 
nis comes naturally to him. He says 
that he appreciates playing be- 
cause it helps him pay for school, 
as well as gives him an "opportu- 
nity to represent the University." 
Mirko first started playing tennis 
at the age of 12 in Brazil. He was 
drawn to the sport because "some 
friends started playing tennis after 
Gustavo Kuerten, a Brazilian tennis 
player, won Roland Garros." The Ro- 
land Garros, or the French Open, is 
a one of the most prestigious titles 
that a tennis player can earn, and 
this accomplishment inspired Mirko 
and his friends to pick up the sport. 

Since being at Olivet Mirko says 



that his hitting has improved. He 
says, "Having good practice part- 
ners helped me to improve my 
ground strokes." He echoes the fact 
that teammates are important to 
his development as a tennis player. 
"I made some good friends and 
had the opportunity to play and 
practice with good tennis players." 
Mirko says that he has always 
had a strong relationship with God 
and this has just continued on dur- 
ing his time at Olivet. He plans to 
graduate in December of 2010 
and then to go on to do master's 
programs in Europe. He is a very 
driven individual, ready to experi- 
ence new situations and oppor- 
tunities. He encourages others to 
"always have goals and work hard 
to achieve them." It seems that 
Mirko is a good example of this. 

| Kayla Koury 


















I.Team photo [S] 2. Brandal Miles and Josh Caplinger [akd] 
3. Travis Powers [akd] 4. Davis Hoyt [akd] 5. Andrew Nielson 
awaits his cue from the quarterback, [akd] 6. Aaron Swart, 
David Scherer and Joshua Howells wait for their time to take 
the field, [akd] 7. David Scherer and Aaron Swart [akd] 8. Josh 
Long made the most of his only game, earning 79 yards and 
a touchdown, [akd] 9. Travis Powers led the team in tackles, 
with 82. [mr] 10. A.C. Collier evades his pursuer in his attempt 
to score, [akd] 1 1. Nick Darland helps Joshua Howells drive a 
field goal home, [ts] 12. The team rallies together, [akd] 13. 
The two teams go head-to-head before a play, [ts] 14. Sam 
Smidt found the open man enough to rack up 1158 passing 
yards on the season, [akd] 15. Lukas Burr [ts] 16. Nick Darland 
[akd] 17. The team takes a break during a timeout, [ts] 18. Josh 
Long [akd] 19. Mykul Pearson [akd] 





FOOTBALL 



Though numbers-wise, the 2009 
"iger football season may not have 
Deen as positive as desired, that 
Jid not stop the season itself from 
Deing a positive experience for the 
earn and their new coach, Don 
.ee. 

The Tigers ended the season 
vith just a 2-1 1 record, but Don Lee 
ound in his team "a great chance 
o lay the foundation" for improve- 
nent next year. 

"The players never quit, no mat- 
er what. We were in a really tough 
.onference with a lot of top ten 



teams, and rebuilding a program 
is always tough against such oppo- 
nents," coach Lee says. 

The players responded posi- 
tively to the coaching change. Se- 
nior Joshua Tornstrom says that 
a new coaching staff meant many 
new players, and it "was fun for us 
to meet and mentor the numerous 
underclassmen." 

Both Joshua and fellow senior 
Lukas Burr emphasized the sense 
of brotherhood that is established 
within the team: "They will always 
have my back and support me in 



everything I do," Lukas says. 

This camaraderie carried the 
team throughout the season. "Even 
after our more embarrassing defeats 
I felt that our team gave its all so we 
could hold our heads high," Joshua 
says, taking his lessons learned on 
the football field beyond the white 
lines. "Life is so short you can't let 
yourself feel down about what's 
happening around you. You need 
to attack each day with a fury that 
can't be ignored." 

| Tim Stephansen 





CHEERLEADING 



Nothing about Olivet's cheerleading 
team, or its members, is stereotypical. 
Says Michael Bishop, "Our team has a 
lot of sweet, kind and caring people 
on it." Michael, a sophomore on the 
cheer squad, has wanted to be a lifter 
since he was in first grade, although 
he didn't have a chance to be on a 
team until he came to Olivet. One of 
the biggest misconceptions about 
male cheerleaders is, in his experi- 
ence, the motivation for joining. "We 
were all focused on performing the 
stunt right and keeping our team- 
mates safe. Physical attraction wasn't 
really a part of it." 



Practicing to make sure their team- 
mates are safe takes a lot of effort. In 
addition to regular practices, the team 
has up to four conditioning practices 
a week. They also repeat stunts over 
and over until they are sure they can 
do them correctly and safely. And 
this sport has a longer season than 
any other, starting with football and 
finishing with the end of basketball 
season. 

"Most people don't realize how 
much work and effort it takes to do 
the stunts we do," says Michael. 

| Lauren Finney 






I. Allison McGuire and Raylynn Wankel cheer on the Tigers at a football game, 
ts] 2. Michael Bishop [akd] 3. The whole squad takes a picture. [S] 4. Caitlyn 
<ing [akd] 5. Hannah Short [aid] 6. The team gets fierce in practice, [akd] 7. 
Iveryone on the team has to be in position for the catch, [ts] 8. The cheerlead- 
?rs perform a complex pyramid, [akd] 9. Kaley Krull and Hannah Short get the 
:rowd fired up at a basketball game, [aid] 10. Monica van Deneede and Hannah 
ihort help each other with hair, [aid] 1 1 . The squad safely does a throw, [akd] 
12. Ana Kate Waren [aid] 13. Carissa Kramerich [akd] 





1. Nigel Dillard races his opponent to the ball, [ap] 2. Joel Kline [ap] 
3. Cory Miller [ts] 4. Billy Jackson [ts] 5. Cory Miller puts all his power 
behind the ball, [ap] 6. Machel Cromwell's nimble footwork keeps the 
ball in ONU's possession, [ts] 7. Raphael Correa [ts] 8. Kenny Huber re- 
turns the ball after a save, [ts] 9. Paul Reyes and Nigel Dillard collide 
with an opponent, [ts] 10. Nigel Dillard lunges in front of his oppo- 
nent, [ts] 11. Raphael Correa outruns the other team to take control 
of the ball, [ts] 12. Players celebrate after a goal, [ts] 13. Jose Villa 
keeps the ball close as he leads the charge, [ap] 14. Jakub Gerlach 
[ap] 15. The team and coaching staff finished the season 15-7. [S] 16. 
Joel Kline [ts] 17. Team huddle [ts] 18. Vincent Mkhwanazi [ap] 




MEN'S SOCCER 



Olivet's men's soccer team is out 
o win. The Tigers won the CCAC 
ournament championship in 2009 
ind finished this year with an im- 
)ressive 15 wins. But that's not the 
lard part. 

"The most challenging part is 
iot becoming satisfied with what 
ve've accomplished," says fresh- 
nan Zachary Christensen, who 
ays any good team should be 
staying hungry for more champi- 
nships." 



Teammate and fellow freshman 
Logan Engelkes agrees with Zach- 
ary's sentiment. 

"The student body should know 
that every day we go out there on 
that field and put forth our best 
effort and every ounce of energy 
and strength that we have in order 
to compete to the best of our abil- 
ity and represent all of them and 
Olivet." 

While representing the school 
on the field, these players have 



the opportunity to bond with each 
other on and off the field. 

"Not only do we play soccer 
together, but we have become a 
family and I love that feeling." 

It's that culture of family that 
makes players like Logan devoted 
to "proving to myself and the oth- 
ers that I belonged there and that 
they could depend on me." 

I Daniel Oliver 






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1. The 2009-2010 women's soccer team [5] 2. Danielle Johnston [ts] 
3. Katie Kulchar [akd] 4. Abby Palmer [ts] 5. Darcy King rushes to her 
place in front of the goal, [ts] 6. Mackensie Duvendack [akd] 7. Brit- 
tany Hengesh embraces goalie Danielle Johnston, [ts] 8. Liz Abfall [akd] 
9. The team starts the game with The Star-Spangled Banner, [akd] 10. 
Abby Palmer tries to steal the ball from her opponent's feet, [ts] 11. 
Katie Kulchar shuffles the ball away from the Tigers' goal, [ts] 12. Katie 
Kulchar sets up an accurate kick, [akd] 13. Mackensie Duvendack just 
edges out a Trinity player for control of the ball, [ap] 14. Cara Sunberg 
is about to the send the ball sailing around the other team's defenders, 
[akd] 15. Mackensie Duvendack and Devin Johnston try to get open for 
their teammate across the field, [ap] 16. Devin Johnston [ts] 17. Janel 
Schmitt [ts] 18. Mackensie Duvendack, Janel Scmitt, Cara Sunberg and 
Jordan Wallek celebrate after a Tiger victory, [ts] 19. Kelsey Warp [ts] 
20. Mackensie Duvendack [ts] 






OMEN'S SOCCER 



The women's soccer team has 
lown that they have what it takes 
j compete with the best in the 
AIA. 

At the end of their 2009 season, 
le Lady Tigers boasted an incred- 
)le 18 wins and only three losses. 

Freshman Katie Dirkse knows that 
owever great their team record 
iay be, her team is about some- 
ling greater. 

"Olivet's soccer program is not 
ist about winning games, but be- 
ig God's witnesses on the playing 
eld. We try to live our lives and play 
ur game as servants of the Lord. 



"Coming in as a freshman, I 
was scared to begin soccer and 
school. Butthe girls have been so in- 
viting and friendly, which has made 
my transition to college easier." 

The Lady Tigers' coaching staff, 
led by Bill Bahr, is central to keep- 
ing the team focused on being their 
absolute best. Katie and her team- 
mate, sophomore Caityln Beans, 
have experienced this first-hand. 

The coaching staff "encourages 
us and pushes us to play our best 
at all times for the glory of God," 
says Katie. Caityln remembers one 
game in particular when a coach 



let her know that she prayed for her 
the night before. "They are a good 
bunch of people," Caitlyn says. 

There's no doubtfreshman Kelsey 
Warp speaks for the rest of her team 
when she says, "I love my team; they 
make challenging practices a lot 
easier and they've become great 
friends." 

I Daniel Oliver 








MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 




What sets cross country at Ol- 
ivet apart from other schools is, 
according to runner Jerad Koch, 
definitely the atmosphere. Jerad 
looked at many schools before 
he made his college decision 
and finally settled on Olivet be- 
cause of the coaches and staff. 
"Olivet was more involved in 
excelling the life of the athlete 
outside of running rather than 
just using them as machines," 
he says. Their team camp is also 
one of every cross country run- 
ner's favorite parts of the season. 
They come together as strang- 
ers but, Jared says, "By the end 
of the week you feel like those 



people were with you for years." 
This year, the men finished 
first in the CCAC for the fourth 
consecutive time. Kenny Mac- 
Donough was the CCAC Runner 
of the Year, while coach Mike 
McDowell earned his fourth con- 
secutive CCAC Coach of the Year 
award. The team finished 11th 
in the NAIA National Meet and 
fifth at the NCCAA Nationals. 

| Lauren Finney 



1. The team gets to relax for a 
photo [S] 2. Everyone competes 
for the best start in the race, [zf] 
3. Randy Terrell pushes himself 
through "No Man's Land", [zf] 4. 
Jerad Koch [zf] 5. Andrew Clause 
[zf] 6. James Nuxoll [zf] 7. Kenny 
MacDonough [zf] 8. Caleb Erway 
gets intense as he forces himself 
to keep going, [zf] 9. The Tigers 
form a pack and run together, 
keeping each other company on 
the course, [zf] 





OMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



/lost students would agree 
lat willingly running five or 
lore miles a day sounds crazy, 
owever, that is exactly what (Di- 
et's cross country team does, 
ortney Ellingboe, member of our 
omen's cross country team, runs 
ecause the activity is "very com- 
>rting and a great way for me to 
ay in the shape I want to be in 
)r the rest of my life as a runner." 

One of Kortney's favorite ex- 
eriences was the summer cross 
Duntry training camp in Man- 
tee, Michigan. There, she got 
) enjoy one of every runner's 
ivorite things about that ac- 



tivity: the gorgeous scenery. 
This year's team competed 
in seven meets and took sev- 
enth place in the NCCAA na- 
tional meet. Lauren Versweyveld 
and Kristen Hallatt represented 
the Tigers at the NAIA national 
meet, both finishing in top 100. 
| Lauren Finney 



1. Lauren Streicher and Shelbi 
Miller work together and close 
in on an opponent, [zf] 2. Bekah 
Regenfuss and Lauren Versweyveld 
pace each other during a race, 
[zf] 3. Sam Clark is about to pass 
a fellow racer, [zf] 4. Sarah Castel 
keeps herself in front of the group, 
[zf] 5. The girls get to smile for the 
camera. [S] 6. Amy Catlett [zf] 7. 
Lauren Versweyveld [zf] 8. Hannah 
Endrizzi [zf] 9. Sarah Castel [zf] 





MEN'S TENNI 



The Olivet men's tennis team 
had another phenomenal season 
in the fall of 2009, winning all of 
their fall matches for a record of 
4-0 as well as doing fairly well in 
the ITA Regionals. After compe- 
tign in the NAIA National Champi- 
onships and the NCCAA National 
Championships in the spring of 
2009, the men headed into the 
spring 2010 season ranked num- 
ber 23 in the NAIA. This team has 



definitely stuck with one another 
on and off the court. After tedious 
practices and workouts, the team 
seems to be bonding more than 
ever. It is not only about the sport 
itself, but also the spiritual fellow- 
ship of the men who are working 
together toward a common goal. 
Erinn Proehl is a freshman on 
the men's team. He says that he 
originally joined because the Ti- 
gers seemed to be a champion- 



ship team and that was . som< 
thing that he wanted to be a pa 
of. Later on he learned that "n< 
only are they dominant on tr 
courts, but they are dominai 
in spiritual leadersip and gui< 
ance, integrity, and motivatio 

I Katie McCooe 




k 




1 . Team Photo [S] 2. Tim Thomas 

akd] 3. Victor Mesquita [akd] 4. 

illy Ratthahao [akd] 5. Mirko 
Perkusich [akd] 6. Benson James, 
Tim Thomas, Mark Bell, Seth Perry, 
and Joe Badagliacco jog as a team 

n order to get in shape, [akd] 7. 
Chris Tudor and head coach David 
Vance diligently discuss game 
stragies. [akd] 8. Mark Bell dili- 
gently practices his backhand for 
the game, [akd] 9. Members of the 
men's and women's teams bond on 
and off the court, [akd] 10. Ben- 
son James, Billy Ratthahao, and 
ark Bell work out together for 
some team, male bonding time, 
[akd] 1 1. Victor Mesquita dives 
to reach a ball for an awesome 
play, [akd] 12. Sebastian Esquetini 
makes a great play for the ONU 
team, [akd] 13. Mark Bell takes 
some practice swings to perfect 
his aim. [akd] 14. The teams waits 
together for the fun to start, [akd] 
15. Sebastian Esquetini and Mirko 
Perkusich shake hands in brother- 
hood indicating a job well done. 

akd] 16. Josue Sanchez [akd] 17. 
ark Bell [akd] 18. Victor Mesquita 
[akd] 19. Trevor Hamm [akd] 











WOMEN'S TENNI 








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The 2009-2010 woman's ten- 
nis team finished the fall season 
with a 5-6 record, preparing them- 
selves for the spring competition. 
The team was made up of many 
new members this year because 
many players graduated last 
spring, but the freshmen stepped 
up to the challenge while the re- 
maining upperclassmen stepped 
up into the leadership positions. 

In addition to these challenges, a 
new coaching staff has been put into 
place for this season. David Vance 
is now the head coach of the team, 
working in conjunction with assistant 
coaches Gary Dupuis and Chris Tu- 
dor. Though the team was fairly new 
and had to work out the challenges 
that come with this, the coaches 
and the girls have consistently risen 
above adversity, winning four of 



their nine games in the fall season. 
Many of the players enjoy par- 
ticipating in this sport, even though 
the practices and games are very 
time consuming. Erica Engelbrecht, 
a senior, says that she loves how ten- 
nis gives her some break time from 
classes and school work and that 
"it is worth it to do something [she] 
loves." The team has definitely had 
many trials to overcome this sea- 
son, but they have tried their best 
and have come out with great atti- 
tudes of Christ-like sportsmanship. 

| Katie McCooey 




1 




1. The 2009-2010 women's tennis 
team. [S] 2. Claudia Voicu [akd] 3. 
Allison Park [akd] 4. Chelsea Hays 
[akd] 5. Meagan Ramsay [akd] 6. 
Kelsey Watson strives to make the 
play, [akd] 7. The team begins 
their workout together by a warm- 
up jog. [akd] 8. Claudia Voicu 
leaps to the ball, making a perfect 
pass, [akd] 9. Mary Beth Langkamp 
takes a warm-up before the game, 
[akd] 1 0. Taylor Stephens and 
Erica Engelbrecht are best friends 
on and off the court, [akd] 1 1 . 
Caitlin Dodge winds up to serve., 
[akd] 12. Suzie Zwirkoski, Allison 
Park, happily sit together in the 
stands before their game, [akd] 
13. Taylor Stephens waits patient- 
ly to continue playing the game, 
[akd] 14. Erica Engelbrecht [akd] 
15. Cassandra Brainard leads lap 
around the court, [akd] 16. Claudia 
Voicu is ready to make a power- 
ful play for the ONU team, [akd] 

17. Cassandra Brainard practices 
her aim with her partner, [akd] 

18. Erica Engelbrecht and Claudia 
Voicu practice hitting balls back 
and forth as part of a control drill, 
[akd] [akd] 19. Meagan Ramsay 
[akd] 20. Meagan Ramsay [akd] 
21. Allison Park [akd] 22. Taylor 
Stephens [akd] 






MEN'S BASKETBALL 



The 2009-2010 season of Olivet 
men's basketball featured a milestone 
for head coach Ralph Hodge: on 
January 9, he reached the thousand- 
game plateau for his collegiate career. 

Unfortunately, the Tigers dropped 
that match to Campbellsville. 

The rest of the season, how- 
ever, was much in the Tigers' fa- 
vor. The team finished their sea- 
son 19-11, 8-2 in CCAC play. 

In post-season tournament play, 
theTigers reached the semifinals of the 
CCACTournament, falling to St. Xavier 
University. On the strength of their 
play, the team earned their fourth- 
straight NAIA National Tournament 
berth. At the tournament, the Tigers 
lost in the first round to Lee University. 

The Tigers' success can reasonably 



be attributed to two causes. First of 
all, the team has brutalized their op- 
ponents mathematically, outscoring 
them by nearly 300 points (1930- 
1693). Second, the team possesses a 
strong defense that is a direct prod- 
uct of the trust that exists between 
each player and his fellow teammates. 
"We function as one unit stopping 
five guys, where as other teams may 
play one on one within the larger sys- 
tem,"saidjuniorforwardNickKlomstad. 

| Tim Stephansen 







. or'-* 




k 





1 . 2009-2010 men's basketball team, with head 
coach Ralph Hodge and his coaching staff. [S] 

2. Brandon Streets readies a free throw, [aid] 3. 
Matt Mitchell attends to veteran coach Ralph 
Hodge's instructions, [aid] 4. Tyler Baldwin 
takes to the court during the lineup call, [aid] 
5. Watching intently, Dustin Rennewanz waits 
for his opponent to make his move, [mr] 6. Nick 
Klomstad. [aid] 7. The men's bench applauds 
teammates while waiting for their time to take 
the court, [aid] 8. Jordan Harks, one of the 
team's key rebounders, attempts to add another 
to his tally, [aid] 9. Rashad Mitchell goes for the 
lay up. [mr]10. "Bringing it in" before the game, 
[aid] 11. Dustin Rennewanz brings the ball back 
down the court, [aid] 12. Antonio Marshall looks 
for a teammate to assist him. [mr] 13. Tyler 
Baldwin sets up a pass, [aid] 14. Nick Klomstad 
begins his drive past three defenders, [aid] 15. 
Cory Hainlen [mr] 16. Josh Bronke, a master from 
behind the 3-point line, [mr] 17. Matt Mitchell 
turns up the defensive pressure, one of the keys 
to the team's successes, [mr] 




1. 2009-2010 women's basketball team, with head coach Doup Porter 
and his coaching staff, [akd] 2. Lisa Beyer keeps up the quick tempo 
that is a trademark of the women's team's style, [akd] 3. Danielle Tol- 
bert looks for an open teammate, [mr] 4. Simone Coburn [akd] 5. Devin 
Johnston leads a tight defense, [akd] 6. Holly Wieserma [akd] 7. The 
starters pause for a brief discussion before getting back to the game, 
[akd] 8. Jaimie Buckman aggressively presses for the ball, [akd] 9. Lisa 
Beyer prepares to set up the offense, [akd] 10. Team huddle, [akd] 11. 
Danielle Pipal, Jaimie Buckman, Abby Doran and Holly Wieserma look 
to the flag during the National Anthem, [akd] 12. Abby Doran and Mc- 
Call Kitchel have no qualms with a bit of floor time, [akd] 13. Simone 
Coburn looks to tack on another point for the Tigers. [akd]14. Danielle 
Pipal, Jaimie Buckman, Holly Wieserma, Laura Johnson and Devin John- 
son wait to relieve their teammates, [akd] 15. Devin Johnson, Danielle 
Pipal. [akd] 16. Danielle Pipal. [akd] 17. McCall Kitchel looks to add 
another successful 3-pointer to the team's always-high total, [akd] 18. 
Laura Johnson [akd] 






OMEN'S BASKETBALL 



WOMEr 



Class, responsibility, selflessness, 
and cooperation: all qualities instilled 
into the women's basketball team by 
head coach Doug Porter that have 
helped the team tally eighteen NAIA 
Division I records since 2005, seven 
within the 2007-08 season alone. 

The LadyTigers routinely lead their 
division in scoring. In fact, despite fin- 
ishing their season 16-17, the team 
outscored their opponents 3227- 
2970. 

Both Courtney Neil, senior guard, 
and McCall Kitchel, senior forward, at- 
test to the sense of teamwork that car- 
ries the team to these lofty heights. 

"We've got a great group of girls 



this year, and we function well to- 
gether, just as with any other team, 
there are occasional ups and downs, 
but they are things that never leave 
the court," McCall says. 

Courtney claims that the team 
works harder than any other team, 
which is due to the style of play cho- 
sen by coach Porter. 

This hard work and unity led the 
team to the final match of the CCAC 
Tournament, but the team came up 
short in their bid for a NAIA National 
Tournament berth, losing out to Saint 
Xavier. 

Tim Stephansen 








1 . The 2009-201 women's volleyball team [S] 2. Terese Byrne. 
[ts] 3. Coach Brenda Williams, CCAC Coach of the Year, [ts] 4. 
Molly Goldbach, Carolyn Goettsch, Terese Byrne and Kaitlin 
Loose watch in suspense from the sidelines during an intense 
play, [ts] 5. Carolyn Goettsch, Danielle Vander Schaaf and Ter- 
ese Byrne wait for the opposing serve, [ts] 6. Terese Byrne gets 
ready to serve an ace. [ts] 7. The team gets ready to play for 
the Dig Pink event for breast cancer, [ts] 8. Sara Byrne prepares 
to serve and end the match, [ts] 9. The team celebrates on 
the court after a great play, [aid] 10. Katherine Hozian, Molly 
Goldbach and Tara Schmidt are ready to defend the net. [ts] 11. 
Stephanie Smith, Lauren Comfort, Terese Bryne and Erin Sikora 
prepare to recevie the opposing team's serve, [aid] 12. Erin 
Sikora, CCAC Player of the Year, totaled 184 kills, 1717 assists, 
83 blocks, and 357 digs, [ts] 13. Stephanie Smith [ts] 





WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 



The women's volleyball team at 
Dlivet Nazarene University is more 
han just a sports team. They are 
i group of women committed to 
he sport and committed to hon- 
)ring God and each other through 
he competition. Senior Stephanie 
imith says, "The girls on the team 
lave worked hard to foster a spirit 
)f openness and acceptance." 

The team had a 36-10 overall 



record this year, they were CCAC 
Regular Season Champions (10-0), 
CCAC Tournament Champions and 
had a 2-2 record at the NAIA Na- 
tional Championships. 

For the players, it is not simply 
about reaching out to one another, 
but there is a strong emphasis to- 
ward service as well. Sara Byrne, a 
junior, says of the team, "We do a 
variety of service projects through- 



out our season and aim to continue 
serving in our off-season as well. 
We are a group of girls who love 
serving Christ!" 

This group of girls appreciates 
volleyball, but they also have a 
strong focus on fostering commu- 
nity between themselves and the 
area around them. 

| Kayla Koury 





INTRAMURALS 



Junior Allyse Moore loves in- 
tramurals. "I've been involved in 
intramurals every semester start- 
ing my freshman year," she re- 
calls. Of all the sports Allyse has 
tried, flag football is her favorite. 
While she wouldn't say that being 
involved in intramurals is hard, it 
does frustrate her when people 
take the games too seriously and 
forget the real reason they play — 
to have fun. "The most rewarding 
part would probably be meeting 
people and making friends while 
running around and having fun, 
and just doing it all in a way that 
is glorifying to God," says Allyse. 
"It is good to have a healthy level 



■K r>: 



of competition and desire to win, 
[but] there's no reason to be rude 
or difficult on the field." Allyse re- 
members a funny game last year 
during which one of her team- 
mates, who was running with the 
ball, accidentally got pantsed by 
someone on the opposing team. 
"Well that's one way to bring 
the team to a more intimate and 
united level!" Allyse remembers 
the girl saying afterward. The 
moral of the story? Get involved 
in intramurals. And if it's flag foot- 
ball ... wear two pairs of pants. 



Daniel Oliver 





1. The team gets ready for the re- 
bound, [mr] 2. Keith Nunez, Katie 
Hannagan, David Mitroff and Matt 
Davenport cheer on the basket- 
ball team, [mr] 3. Jordan Reynolds 
guards Sarah Sinn, [mr] 4. Tony 
Turner [mr] 5. Jordan Reynolds 
dribbles the ball down the court, 
mr] 6. Josh Crawford and David 
Picone get into an intense game 
of ultimate Frisbee. [mr] 7. The 
team waits for the ball to be back 
in play, [mr] 8. David Picone [mr] 
9. Kreigh Cook tries to dribble 
around the guards. [mr]10. Charlie 
Leimann. [mr] 11. Clarissa Gidcumb 
uards Molly Anderson, [mr] 





SPRING SPORTS 



A spring semester for the sports- 
>riented Olivetian is dominated by 
wo shapes: the diamond and the 
>val. For the ladies there is softball 
vhile the men have baseball, and 
)oth sexes share the track. Along- 
ide both of these are the rolling 
lills of the golf course. 

The softball team is a perennial 
)Owerhouse, winning an average 
if 45 games a season over the last 
4 years with five NAIA World Se- 
ies appearances. The 2009 season 
vas slightly below the lofty aver- 
ige, but still quite respectable, as 
he lady Tigers ended their season 
■ -24 with aCCAC record of 13-5. 

The baseball team is also histori- 



cally strong, with 11 consecutive 
winning seasons, two NAIA World 
Series appearances in the last de- 
cade, as well as a Christian College 
National Championship. The team 
ended the 2009 season with a 29- 
20 record. 

The men's and women's track 
teams also faired well in 2009. Ash- 
ley Fozkos finished first in the pole 
vault at the NCCAA national meet 
in Cedarville and repeated that feat 
in 2010. Ashley also earned All- 
American honors at the NAIA na- 
tional indoor meet in Johnson City 
in 2009. 

On the men's side, the 4x800 
meter relay team took top honors 



at the 2009 NCCAA national meet, 
while Kendal Thomas earned All- 
American honors in the hammer 
throw at the 2009 NAIA national 
indoor meet. 

Golf, one of the few sports that 
takes place in both semesters, had 
a productive fall semester, with se- 
niors Seth Doran and Jordan Dillard 
and freshmen Andrew Woodhull all 
placing within the top 20 golfers 
at Millikin University's Big Blue Fall 
Classic to lead the team to victory 
in that tournament. 

| Tim Stephansen 





We celebrate a long and close relationship with ONU. 
We are proud of our students! 



Laura Benda 
Jacob Boyce 
Matt Boyce 
Courtney Bronson 
Caitlin Charles 
Sarah Cook 
Nicole DeVries 
Corrie Everson 
Ashley Goad 





First Church 
Nazarene 



Mike Goad 

Dana Hopkins 

Jason Hopkins 

Rachel Howe 

Samantha Krestel 

Kayla Layman 

John Rachan 

Neil Rago 

Drew Silver 

Trevor Tabisz 



Chicago First Church of the Nazarene 
Rev. Kevin M. Ulmet, Senior Pastor 

12725 Bell Road, Lemont IL 60439 x 708-349-0454 * www.chicagofirstnaz.org 











^* %&'i 1 £'' r SX : J0l 






".>^^ 


9 ^^BH I 


-Jr! 







CONGRATULATIONS , 

Ryan Lingle ! 

& i 

Courtney Eanes! 

(not pictured) 






IflPCgp 



X. K fr* SOUTH BEND FIRST 
fl.f^U D I CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

51690 N Ironwood Rd • South Bend, IN 46635 

office @ southbendfirst.org 
phone: 574-272-6466 



Northeastern Indiana District 



«•] 




Congratulations to our 2010 nei ( iraduates & Thank You to Dr. John Bowling, 
and all the faculty and administrators of ONU for a job well done! 

Cnanaina Our Tomorrows 

From NEI to ONU... 
Out to Change the World! 




ONU Trustrees - District Superintendent Dr. David G. Roland 
Dr. Philip C. Rogers, Rev. Gary Cable, Rev. Kevin Dunlop, Darcy Dm, Mark Bennett, and Gene Snowden 




Fortville Church of the Nazarene 

CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL OF OUR STUDENTS. 
WE LOVE AND APPRECIATE YOU! 

Indianapolis Church District • Phil Edwards - Senior Pastor 




Elizabeth Virt, Justin Flatter, Jennifer Virt, Caleb Chastain, Trina Dillard, Brad Arthur, and 
Tamera Dillard. Other students not pictured: Sam Summerlin, Ben Voss, and Jessy Voss 




Roxana 

Church 

of the 

Nazarene 



PITTSPIELD 

Cnurcn of trie Nazarene 

Pittsfield, IL 62363 
www.pittsfieldnaz.org 



Congratulations^ Carrie! 





. . . &?ie 



6tud&nt 



at a time 



We're so proud of you, 
Michigan District 
Olivetians! 




Dr. John Seaman 
District Advisory Board 
Your Michigan District Family 




F"r££.P<?RT F'E^T CUUKCU Of THE. NaZAREJJE. 




ReV. J^jJN JJ^lua • 1322 Zzo\xxW Carj&ul A\/e_. Fr^ej^rt. IL £1032 

• 815-235-32^3 • WO\JLAS2.@t££U>\ NC.NET 



AND E R SON 



Firs 




Church 




Congratulations, 

Katie Wilson and Josh Crawford! 



1 




JXE 



WE ARE FfcOUD! 

OF ALL OUR ONU 

6U1DEN13 

FROM LANSING SOUTH 



MICHAa<3ARZA 

MICHAa HILEMAN 

HILARY MCPANEL 

J05H OLIVER 



ALAINA HAMLIN 

1RICIA KUNPRAT 

KEL6EY MCNUL1Y 

SARA OLIVER 



KAYLEE HAMLIN 
CHAP MCPANia 

JONI MILLER 
APAM REAPER 



FREPPY SHOFFSTALL 



CHELSEA SFEA5 



'DON'T LET ANYONE LOOK DOWN ON YOU BECAUSE YOU ARE YOUNG, BUT SET AN 
EXAMPLE ... IN SPEECH, IN LIFE, IN LOVE, IN FAITH AND IN PURITY." 

2 TIMOTHY 4: 1 2 





Congratulates all 66 students 

attending Olivet Nazarene 

University ! 

"Trust in the LORD with all your heart and lean 

not on your own understanding; in all your ways 

acknowledge him, and he will make your paths 

straight. Do not be wise in your own eyes; fear the 

LORD and shun evil." 

(NIV) Proverbs 3:5-7 



Chairman of the Indianapolis Board of Trustees 




of tRe <lSi(izarene 



665 13 Wife "Road 
Sparta, MQ 49345 

616-887-1169 

Joy Ttierickx 
(Benjamin Strait 




ollege 

hunch 



THE NAZARENE 



University Campus 
200 University Ave. 
Bourbonnais, IL 60914 

North Campus 
897 W 6000 N 
Bourbonnais, II 60914 

Kendall Franklin 

Senior Pastor 



Sunday Morning Worship 
9:15 & 10:45 a.m. North Campus 
10:30 a.m. University Campus 

The Parlor 

Wednesday Evening, 7:00 p.m. 



Matt Smith 

University Pastor 




family of fait 




race 
omt 



t 




CHURCH of the NAZARENE 



Our young people are our future, and we 

believe in you! We celebrate all of our 

students who are studying at Olivet. You are in 



our prayers! 



.ongratulations to Kayte Bailey, Molly Bailey, 
Jeremy Gibson, Dayna Knox, Mark Mitchell, 
Jacob Schmidt, Emi Sipe and Cara Sunberg 



Grace Point Church of the Nazarene 
8611 Mayhew Rd. Fort Wayne, IN 46835 



www.gpnaz.org 



CENTRAL DISTRICT 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 




Chicago Central District representatives on 
Olivet's Board of Trustees 



John Alexander, Cheryl Seymour, 

Dave Anderson, John Bowling, 

Brian Wilson, and Jack McCormick 



Chapman Memorial 

Church of the Nazarene 



The worth of our students... 
Priceless! 

7520 E.'VAve. Vicksburg, Michigan 49097 
269-649-2392 





Best Wishes to all of our 
Illinois District Olivetians! 

Dr. James Spruce 
District Advisory Board 
Illinois District Family 









■ < 








1 7 1 ' i 1 V # 1 




Aaron, Sarah 109 
Abbott, Bethany 95 
Abbott, Melody 109, 240 
Abfall, Elisabeth 254 
Acker, Jennifer 109 
Adderley, Jacob 54 
Addington, Bethany 22,109 
Addington, Kathryn 55 
Agan, Elizabeth 83, 230 
Agan, Harrison 28, 55, 78, 79, 

159,230 
Akay, Amanda 169 
Akre, Samantha 109 
Alberico, Alyssa 109 
Alberson, Amanda 95 
Albring, Autumn 95 
Alcorn, Trevor 109 
Alexander, Laura 109, 149 
Alexander, Michael 95,141 
Alfonsi, Marcus 109 
Alleman, Erin 55, 200 
Allen, Anthony 20, 32, 33 
Allen, Daniel 22, 31, 55, 79 
Allen, David 83 
Allen, Elnora 109 
Allen, Samantha 16,55,79,182, 

192 
Allen, Samantha (3) 55,83,192 
Allen, Shelby 109 
Allison, Ashlan 109, 200 
Aluculesei, Eliza 55 
Ames, Heather 83, 137, 144 
Ames, Renee 55, 219 
Andecover, Cierra 109 
Anderson, Artika 109 
Anderson, Colin 109 
Anderson, David 83 
Anderson, Jaymie 219 
Anderson, Jennifer 95,162 
Anderson, Kristen 144 
Anderson, Molly 37, 94, 95, 269 
Anderson, Natalee 55, 169, 191, 

203 
Andrews, Christie 55 
Angel, Ashlynn 30, 144 
Anthony, Brent 55, 79, 190 
Armstead, Justin 55 
Armstrong, Zachary 83 
Arnold, Ian 54, 55 



Arnold, Natalie 83 
Arnold, Sarah 55 
Arntson, Martha 109 
Arroyo, Carlos 109 
Arthur, Bradley 55 
Ascher, Timothy 55 
Ashley, Amanda 83 
Athialy, Seth 18,20,95,211 
Atkins, Nicholas 55 
Atkinson, Tiffany 55, 211 
Atwater, Anne 109 
Aviv, Joshua 109 
Ayers, Joshua 55 



Begick, Natalie 95 

Behal, Heidi 95,203,219 

Beiler, Jami 109 

Belin, Kristen 56 

Bell, Amy 83 

Bell, Christy 83 

Bell, Christyn 177 

Bell, Mark 28, 56, 79, 146, 165, 



B 



Bach, Christian 95 

Bacon, Bethany 55, 79,201 

Badagliacco, Joseph 109,259 

Baig, AM 83 

Bailey, Kayte 95 

Bailey, Molly 55 

Baker, Andrew 109 

Baker, Lyssa 56,205,212,232 

Baker, Stephanie 56 

Bakker, Marijke 109 

Baldwin, Bethany 83 

Baldwin, Tyler 56, 263 

Ballard, Noah 199 

Balster, Amber 163 

Banashak, Alice 83 

Banker, Douglas 95 

Banks, James 109 

Barker, Kaitlin 56, 79, 138 

Barkley, Michael 95 

Barnell, Morgan 56 

Barnes, Elisabeth 95 

Barse, Ethan 109 

Barse, Jacob 82, 83 

Barwegen, Austin 95 

Basham, Sebastiana 109 

Batkiewicz, Jason 83 

Battershell, Shannon 36,83,182, 

186 
Bayer, Paul 31, 56 
Bays, Nicholas 109 
Beans, Caitlyn 95,255 
Beatty, Lauren 18, 109 
Beaty, Paul 19 
Beaumont, William 56 
Becker, April 56, 238 
Beerbower, Ryan 109 



188,259 
Bellomy, Kristen 83 
Benda, Laura 95 
Bennett, Micah 95 
Benson 235 
Benson, Katherine 235 
Benson, Michael 134 
Bentle, Abigail 83,203 
Bergia, Sarah 109 
Berg, Natalie 31,82,83, 139 
Bergren, Jordan 95, 136, 173, 

182,132 
Berkley, Cole 56, 198 
Berner, Indalia 83, 140 
Bernhardt, Caleb 109 
Bernhardt, Elizabeth 19, 21, 28, 

29, 31, 56, 79, 144, 164, 

184,205,239 
Berquist, Derek 194 
Berry, Eboni 14, 109, 151 
Bertolozzi, Natilee 142 
Beville, Kelsea 109, 187 
Beyer, Lisa 264 
Bicknell, Heather 109 
Birth, Amanda 95 
Bishir, Anna 95 

Bishop, Michael 20,95,250,251 
Bissonette, Kayla 110 
Biswas, Dolphy 79,179,191,211 
Blacklock, Deanna 56 
Blakeley, Kaitlyn 110 
Blakemore, Jesse 110 
Blake, Timothy 110 
Blanchette, Sarah 56 
Blaney, Joe 110 
Blanton, Emily 110 
Bloom, Casey 24, 56, 182, 190 
Blucker, Erin 83 
Blucker, Kelly 110, 160 
Blunier, Lauren 95 
Boardman, Abby 95 
Bodner, Sarah 1 10 
Boie, Blake 94, 110 
Bolander, Danielle 110, 140 
Bonilla, Elizabeth 83 



Sos 

!oz 
]a 
Iia 
iia 
iia 
lie 
: (? 
iik 



iru 
h 
k 



Sir 



ftonilla, Lisa 83 

h -ontrager, Zachary 19,186 

I Looker, Kathryn 1 10 

looker, Michelle 108, 110 

I ioone, Kayla 83 

lioone, Kyle 22, 110 

iiooth, Carrie 56, 79, 139, 196, 

203 
ijioots, Max 95 
4])Orgman, Bradley 56 
Korgman, Lindsey 56 
Borland, Abigail 1 10 
[jlorsom, Elizabeth 21,56 
I 5orton, Andrea 83 
lltoss, Jacob 20, 239, 241 
Ijott, Elizabeth 110 
Hjouquet, Jennifer 56,205 
hiowman, Aarion 1 10 
Bowman, Grace 1 10 
liowman, Seth 57 
iJowmar, Brandon 57 
|3owshier, Derek 193 
■Joyce, Jacob 110 
Itozman, Zachary 110 
■Brainard, Cassandra 110,261 
■Brais, Crystal 57, 143 
Ikauit, Melinda 57 
■Brause, David 83 

3remer, Josiah 57 

3rennan, Nicole 83, 224 
dges, Nicole 57 
llion, Matthew 204 
nkjohn 110 
nkman, Tyler 57, 83 
nson, Corey 96 

Brock, Christopher 110 

3roda, Mary 151 

3ronke, Joshua 263 

3ronson, Courtney 57 

3rooks, Julie 96 

3rown, Chelsey 83 

3rowning, Madeline 110 

3rown, Jessica 83 

3rown, Kelli 110 

3rown, Maureen 57,168 

Bruce, Wade 96, 198 

3ruinsma, Abigail 1 10 

Brummerstedt, Sarah 96,160 

Bruns, Meredith 1 10 

3ruska, Mary 110 

Buchanan, Judy 57 

Buckman, Jaimie 96,264 

3uller, Matthew 57,207,220 

Bullock, Kasie 110 

3ultema, Katherine 110 

3undy, Mark 160 

3urch, Ethan 110,142,143,195 

3urch, Isaac 83 

3urgoyne, Ashley 96 



3r 

Br 
Br 
3r 
3r 



Burke, Hannah 94, 96 

Burke, Kevin 79, 177 

Burke, Rachel 57 

Burkey, Jonathan 17, 26, 28, 57, 

79, 134 
Burkey, Katherine 28, 29, 57, 79 
Burneson, Jessica 96 
Burns, Heather 57 
Burris, Corey 1 10 
Burr, Lukas 17,248,249 
Bursztynsky, Natalie 1 10 
Burt, Ashley 96 
Burton, Levar 302 
Buseth, Melissa 110 
Button, Kayla 159 
Buttry, Corey 57,79,202,217 
Byard, Zackary 110, 210 
Byrne, Sara 83, 266, 267 
Byrne, Terese 96,152,158,266 



c 



Cable, Jonathan 108,111,150 
Cabrera, Clinton 1 1 1 
Caddell, Alexis 111 
Calco, Leah 57, 164, 186 
Caldwell, Emily 111 
Caldwell, Jacob 111 
Camden, Ashley 1 1 1 
Campbell, Blake 83 
Campbell, Tyler 83 
Campollo, Leizel 1 1 1 
Canales, Esteban 83 
Cannon, Keri 83, 223 
Cantrall, Karissa 1 1 1 
Caplinger, Joshua 111,248 
Cardimen, Scott 96, 230 
Carey, Kelly 111 
Carlisle, Eric 1 1 1 
Carlson, Jesse 218 
Carlson, Julie 22, 1 1 1 
Carlton, Megan 84, 161 
Carman, Caleb 1 1 1 
Carpenter, Brittany 17, 19, 57, 

200,201 
Carr, Casandra 82, 84 
Carretto, Andrew 57 
Carr, Nicole 111 
Carr, Victoria 57, 170 
Carstens, Jordan 1 1 1 
Carter, Alicia 1 1 1 
Carter, Lacey 58, 201 
Case, Dominic 1 1 1 
Casey, Clinton 84, 218 
Cash, Joseph 58, 220 
Castel, Sarah 111,257 
Catron, Kiley 111 
Caudle, David 58 



Cavender, Alex 1 1 1 

Cawvey, Matthew 58, 169, 191 

Cawvey, Ryan 1 1 1 

Cerrato, Regina 58 

Chapello, Kitiara 1 1 1 

Charles, Lauren 166 

Chastain, Caleb 24, 96 

Cheatham, Olivia 1 1 1 

Cheeseman, Emily 25, 96 

Cheever, Crystal 58 

Cheney, Kristin 84,235,236 

Chenoweth, Alyssa 84 

Cherney, Benjamin 111 

Chew, Jason 58 

Christensen, John 22, 94, 96, 

150, 132 
Christensen, Zachary 253 
Christiansen, Bethany 58, 79, 

149 
Church, Kaylie 111, 148 
Clark, Andrew 84 
Clark, Samantha 1 1 1 
Clark, Sarah 26, 27, 28, 29, 54, 58, 

79 
Clark, Stephanie 58 
Clausen, Andrew 227, 256 
Clausing, Dana 30, 96 
Close, Lindsay 84 
Cloutier, Lauren 108, 111 
Coburn, Simone 84, 264 
Cohagan, Chase 22, 111, 162 
Cohea, Jessica 162,191 
Cohen, Russel 1 1 1 
Cole, Patrick 58, 237 
Collier, Anthony 159, 248 
Collins, Cassandra 1 1 1 
Colon, Jessie 241 
Colwell, Alexander 1 1 1 
Comfort, Lauren 96, 266 
Comoglio, Rachel 58, 170 
Compton, Kendra 58 
Compton, Matthew 84 
Compton, Rebecca 111 
Condreay, Sarah 13,111 
Conner, Lisa 58, 164 
Conquest, Kasey 111, 184 
Cook, Amanda 96, 201 
Cook, Chad 58 
Cook, Elizabeth 96 
Cook, Jordan 96 
Cook, Kreigh 16, 269 
Cook, Sara 58 
Cook, Sarah 111,213 
Cook, Spencer 14,79,84 
Coots, Benjamen 22,82,84,161 
Copley, Bethany 82, 84 
Cordle, Aaron 84 
Cordle, Joshua 111 
Corfits, Alaina 14, 84 




Cornish, Christian 96 

Correa, Raphael 27, 252 

Cota Vargas, Evelyn 84 

Coulman, Jonathan 112 

Coulter, Meghan 58, 174 

Coulter, Melissa 58 

Cousins, Kellee 1 12 

Cox, Alexandra 1 12 

Cox, Clarissa 1 12 

Cox, Melissa 58 

Craig, Nicola 59 

Crain, Nolan 59 

Cramer, Alyssa 84 

Cramer, Jordan 84 

Cramer, Kendall 59 

Crandell, Kristopher 112 

Crandell, Nathaniel 96 

Craven, Carly 168 

Craven, Samuel 12,22,112 

Crawford, Joshua 16,59,79,145, 

194,269 
Crisp, Caren 59 
Crombar, Ryan 161 
Cromwell, Machel 59, 252 
Croom, Ray 1 12 
Cross, Janel 112 
Cross, Sarah 59 
Crowder, Hannah 112 
Crowley, Jacob 59 
Crum, Caitlyn 96 
Cruppenink, Katie 96 
Crupper, John 96 
Cryer, Courtney 175,230 
Culver, April 96 
Culver, Philip 221 
Curtis, Norman 59 
Czyzniejewski, Kristy 112 



D 



Daer, Cassandra 1 12 
Dahl, Ryan 194, 196 
Dampf, Joshua 97 
Damptz, Kelly 112 
Darland, Nicholas 248 
Davenport, Andrea 54, 59 
Davenport, Kayla 97,159,230 
Davenport, Kent 59, 150 
Davenport, Matthew 112,269 
Davey, Ashton 22, 112 
Davis, Amy 59 
Davis, Cornelius 201 
Davis, Hillary 112 
Davis, Sarah 1 12 
Davisson, Jaclyn 84 
Dawson, Jesse 1 12 
Day, Jason 167, 172 
Deal, Bradley 112 



Dean, Christopher 59 

Dean, Katelyn 59 

Deaton, Chelsea 1 12 

Deckard, Joel 112, 150 

Dee, Aubrey 97, 189 

DeFries, Matt 22, 112 

DeGraaf, Nathan 12, 112 

Deligiannides, Maria 97 

Delong, Devan 1 12 

DeMerell, Laura 20, 32, 33, 59, 

79, 137,202 
Denhart, Brittany 59, 79 
Denny, Eric 1 12 
Derdzinski, Michelle 213 
DeRuiter, Jeffrey 59 
Desrochers, Ashley 112, 150, 

232 
Detrich, Jonathan 59 
Devine, Elizabeth 18,31,84,160, 

182, 185 
DeVries, Ashley 112 
DeVries, Nicole 112 
Dexter, Shannon 84 
DeYoung, Allysa 59, 200 
DeYoung, Kara 97 
DeYoung, Ryan 36, 84 
Dickey, Jenna 34, 59, 136, 234, 

237,242 
Dickrell, Nicholas 112 
Diemer, Chelsea 34, 112 
Dierickx, Joy 18, 19, 27, 28, 29, 

60 
Dier, Nicole 112 
Dignan, Cassie 19 
Dillard, Emily 32,33, 112,202 
Dillard, Jordan 271 
Dillard, Nigel 252 
Dillard, Tamera 22, 112 
Dillard, Trina 112 
Dill, James 60 

Dillman, Amy 113,184,190,201 
Dillman, Jesse 97,171,230,236 
Dimick, Connor 1 13 
Di Monte, Sarah 97, 151 
DiRienzo, Juliana 84, 140, 164, 

132 
Dirkse, Katie 113,255 
DiSilvestro, Jessica 112 
Dixon, Ethan 97, 144, 148,211 
Dixon, Kelsey 1 13 
Doan, Amber 14, 60 
Dodd, Tyson 16,28,97,231,236 
Dodge, Caitlin 84,261 
Doersam, Tyler 60 
Doherty, Michael 113,138,184 
Domaoal, Rachel 1 13 
Donaldson, Rae Marie 97,238 
Donsbach, Allison 1 13 
Doran, Abigail 97, 264 



Doran, Megan 60 
Doran, Seth 60,271 
Dorsey, Laura 1 13 
Dossett, Tyler 60, 138 
Downs, Chelsey 60 
Downs, Katlyn 97, 192 
Doyle, Christine 84 
Drace, Paul 84, 210 
Drebenstedt, Reagan 18,60,78 
Driscoll, Caitlin 167 
DuBoise, Brandon 113 
Duerrwaechter, Amanda 60,149 

190 
Duffy, Nora 60 
Dugger, Tate 60 
Duncan, Tyler 113 
Dunham, Brandon 97 
Dunkman-Dalmer, Katelyn 113 
Dunlop, Cameron 84 
Dunwoody, Kelly 84 
Durante, Shellise 60 
Durazo, Sarah 25,30,97 
Durkin, Nora 113 
Dushane, Jessica 60,138 
Duvendack, Mackensie 79, 254 
Dykstra, Kylee 113 



E 



Earle, Brittany 160 
Earnest, Keith 97 
Eccles, Jonathan 113 
Eccles, Kathryn 60, 212 
Eckert,Tabitha 113, 148, 151 
Eckstein, James 84, 161 
Eddy, Elizabeth 60 
Edens, Stephanie 1 13 
Edwards, Jessica 113 
Edwards, Lauren 60,217 
Eggleston, Jordan 84,231 
Ehlenfeld, Christopher 113 
Eilders, Alyssa 113 
Eilders, Preston 84 
Eis, Stephanie 97 
Ekema, Olivia 84 
Ekhoff, Jordan 97 
Ekhoff, Kaitlain 84 
Ellenberger, Jessica 113 
Eller, Jessica 22, 113 
Eller, Melissa 84 
Ellingboe, Kortney 113,257 
Ellingsen, Ryan 1 13 
Ellis, Andrew 113 
Ellis, Christine 60,78,220 
Enderli, Amy 84 
Endrizzi, Hannah 113,257 
Engbers, Rebekah 97, 160 



ngelbrecht, Anna 158 
ngelbrecht, Erica 84, 260, 261 
ngel, Erin 113, 146, 169 
ngel, Kara 13, 113, 137 
ngelkes, Logan 113,253 
ngelland, Samantha 113 
ngelsen, Jennifer 1 13 
rdahl, Jonathan 113, 233 
rdahl, Lauren 84, 219 
rickson, Sally 97 
rnest, Danny 1 13 
rway, Caleb 256 
rzumiah, Sophia 85 
scalante, Hannah 22, 97 
scoto, Keren 60, 220 
skew, Amanda 113 
squetini, Andres 1 13 
vans, Alisha 113, 233 
vans, Chad 114, 216 
verson, Corrie 97,189 
ylander, Brandon 108 



F 



: aber, Andrew 97 

aber, Katherine 1 14 

agerburg, Kelly 1 14 

ahy, Justin 114 
: ain, Kayla 85 
-'ain, Lucas 1 14 
: airchild, Amanda 97 
: alligan, Amanda 145 
: arber, Amy 85 

arren, Jacob 114, 204 

arris, Kathleen 108, 114 

arris, Katlyn 1 14 

atchaline, Tiffany 60 
: earon, Jamie 61 

eigen, Aaron 19, 61 

ellows, Kyle 85,230 

ere, Almaz 114, 160 
r erreira, Jennifer 61,220 

errigan, Kasey 1 14 

etkavich, Breanna 1 14 
^ett, Felicia 97 
-iala, Kaitlyn 1 14 

iala, Krista 114 

iehn, Aaron 114, 212 

ield, Christopher 114,142,240, 
243 

ieldhouse,Tara 114 

ields, Damion 1 14 
r ields, Jenelle 1 14 

ifield, Benjamin 163 
r ilbeck, Janel 94, 97 
r inney, Lauren 12, 16, 22, 98, 
135, 138, 139, 144, 151, 
173, 188, 189, 190, 193, 



194, 198, 199, 200, 202, 

203, 234, 237, 238, 239, 

240,250, 256,257 
Fiorenza, Rachel 61, 190 
Fiorenzo, Michael 61 
Fisher, Rachel 98 
Flatter, Justin 61 
Fleetwood, Ainsley 54, 61, 79, 

216 
Fleschner, Laura 98, 136, 239, 

242 
Flowers, Michael 61,78,132 
Floyd, Caleb 20 
Flynn, Katelyn 166 
Fogwell, Lauren 31,85,168,223 
Foiles, Melanie 1 14 
Foley, Elise 1 14 
Foley, Rachel 61 
Ford, Jacquelyn 114 
Forshee, Jameson 108,114,141, 

184 
Fortin, Heather 14, 114 
Fosnaugh, Joy 22, 108, 114 
Foster, Elizabeth 85, 165, 170 
Foster, Kayla 114 
Foster, Peter 54, 82, 82, 94, 82, 

108, 108, 192,220 
Foster, Whitney 98,232 
Foston, Jealyn 61 
Fox, Donald 85, 172 
Fozkos, Ashley 169,271 
Fraizer, Nicholas 12, 114 
Frakes, Jarryd 61 
Frame, Lukas 34, 61, 78, 79, 239 
Frame, Taylin 114 
Frame,Trevin 61,236,237 
Frampton, Brian 167 
Frantz, Nathaniel 85, 165 
Frazer, Nathan 61, 164 
Frazer, Neil 114, 152 
Fredericks, Sarah 98 
Freed, Chelsea 61, 165 
Frey, Tianna 114 
Frias, Kevin 1 14 
Fritch, McKenzie 114, 152 
Frodge, William 114 
Frye, Cameron 1 14 
Frye, Zachary 24, 61, 78, 158, 

190 
Fuller, Geoffrey 1 14 
Funches, Antonio 98 
Funk, James 115 
Fuqua, Courtney 85 



G 



Gacutan, Chris 1 15 
Gaddis, Dawn 1 15 



Gaffney, Brittany 85 

Gage, Meghan 98 

Galarowski, Monica 115 

Galloway, Jacob 115 

Gantner, Francis 98 

Gant, Rebecca 61 

Garcia, Nicholas 1 15 

Garcia, Urbano 85 

Gargiulo, Matthew 115,142,233 

Garner, Ethan 1 15 

Garst, Rebecca 1 15 

Garvin, DeeAnn 98 

Garwood, Melissa 98 

Gassel, Elizabeth 15, 98 

Geiselman, Kailey 61, 164, 205 

George, Nimmy 1 15 

Gerboth, Benjamin 98 

Gerhart, Micah 167 

Gerlach, Jakub 252 

Gerstenberger, Jordan 22, 85 

Gerstung, Stacey 1 15 

Ghotra, Reetu 98, 144, 145, 21 1 

Gibson, Alyssa 85 

Gibson, Danielle 85, 182 

Gibson, Jeremy 61,236 

Gidcumb, Caitlin 62 

Gidcumb, Clarissa 37,94,269 

Giesige, Bryan 85 

Gifford, Rachel 98 

Gilkey, Hilary 14, 16,62 

Gilleylen, Brittnee 85 

Gilleylen, Kelsee 85 

Gill, Joshua 115 

Gilmartin, Joel 218 

Gilmore, Nathanael 62 

Gilmore, Rachel 1 15 

Ginn, David 85, 161 

Giordano, Angela 54, 62 

Giove, Sarah 62 

Glenn, Kyan 54,62 

Gloodt, Dennis 108, 115 

Goad, Ashley 115 

Goedhart, Allison 62,168,222 

Goerne, Jill 85 

Goettsch, Carolyn 1 1 5, 266 

Goldbach, Molly 98, 153,266 

Golden, Aaron 85, 175, 231 

Gongaware, Anthony 62,159 

Goodwin, Felicia 1 15 

Gorman, Emily 85, 185, 240 

Gorski, Michael 115 

Graham, Tyler 164 

Grambush, Jordan 37,85 

Green, Alexander 221 

Greene, Kevin 82, 85, 160, 194 

Green, Jade 1 15 

Green, Mark 98 

Gregory, Andrea 1 15 

Gregory, Jacob 1 15 



Gremar, Katie 62, 177 
Griffes, Joshua 115,235 
Griffin, Rodney 62 
Grise, Megan 1 15 
Griswold, Cole 85, 134 
Grossman, Erica 62 
Groters, Rachel 115, 141 
Groves, Matthew 85, 186, 187 
Grundy, David 62 
Guebert, Gabrielle 115, 149 
Guffey, James 18, 62, 193 
Guinn, Lana 1 15 
Gunderson, Kathryn 85 
Gunnerson, Stephanie 62,145 
Guy, Geneva 14, 98 
Guy, Mikayla 1 15 
Guzman, Jorge 85 



H 



Hacker, Carrie 1 15 

Hackman, Jasen 20,234,237 

Hagenberg, Bethany 30, 54, 62 

Hainlen, Cory 263 

Hale, Alyssa 115 

Hale, Scott 62,79,221 

Haley, Morgan 62 

Hall, Ashley 115 

Hallatt, Kristen 115, 257 

Haller, Brittany 98 

Hall, Erica 82,85 

Hall, Rose 98 

Hall, Timothy 14,85 

Hamilton, Philip 24, 85 

Hamilton, Tyler 1 15 

Hamlet, Christopher 115 

Hamlet, Lauren 85 

Hamlin, Alaina 62 

Hamlin, Kaylee 1 15 

Hamminga, Sarah 62 

Hamm, Trevor 259 

Hance, Kyle 115, 162 

Hancock, Shannon 98 

Handson, Desmond 171 

Hanes, Ashton 1 15 

Hanley, Kathryn 1 16 

Hannagan, Katherine 37, 98, 269 

Hansen, Jordan 116 

Harks, Jordan 263 

Harmon, Eric 22 

Harmon, Megan 63, 200 

Harmon, Melissa 63, 211 

Harmon, Timothy 116 

Harms, Lindsey 63, 158 

Harper, Jessica 116 

Harper, Kevin 1 16 

Harris, Adrienne 85 

Harris, Brittany 63, 234 



Harris, Brittany (3) 63 

Harris, Jessica 63, 206 

Harris, Lauren 108, 116 

Harrison, Rebekah 116,230 

Harris, Spencer 1 16 

Harrouff, Martha 94, 98, 168, 

222 
Harshman, Laticia 63 
Hartke, Mallori 63 
Hartley, Tara 63 
Hartman, Rachael 116 
Harvey, Alicia 116 
Harvey, Zachary 17,161 
Hatalla, Faith 233 
Hathaway, Lauren 116 
Hauert, Collin 13, 15 
Hausken, Kate 98, 232,243 
Hawk, Christopher 116 
Hawkins, Jeffrey 24, 116 
Haworth, Rebecca 1 16 
Hayes, Lindsey 1 16 
Hayes, Ryan 85 
Hay, Jared 63 
Haymes, Taylor 116 
Hays, Chelsea 116, 162,261 
Hays, Desiree 1 16 
Hays, Lance 85, 159 
Hazen, Rebekah 98,210 
Hedge, Jordan 116 
Hedtcke, Kelly 116 
Height, Jeremy 1 16 
Heincker, Benjamin 116 
Heinold, Alexandria 98 
Heller, Benjamin 1 16 
Helmker, Abigail 12, 116 
Hemphill, Chad 99 
Hengesh, Brittany 161,254 
Henning, Kyle 1 16 
Hepler, Kara 116 
Herath, Elena 116 
Herbert, Tessie 99 
Hernandez, Elizabeth 144 
Hernandez, Laci 85 
Hess, Melinda 85 
Hiatt, Elizabeth 63, 227 
Hiehle, Jennifer 1 16 
Hightower, Samantha 63 
Hileman, Michael 94, 116 
Hill, Jamie 116 
Hines, Adam 86 
Hines, David 116 
Hinkley, Jeffery 99, 148 
Hinrichs, Christopher 116 
Hjelmgren, Joshua 116,141 
Hjort, Joshua 63, 79 
Hoaglun, Tyler 63 
Hobbs, Rachel 116 
Hobbs, Sarah 63, 78 
Hobson, Stephanie 116 



79 



Hoekstra, Shanna 1 16 
Hoekstra, Timothy 63,162 
Hoenig, Lauren 1 17 
Hoffmann, David 99 
Hoffman, Sareena 117 
Hogan, Dustin 28, 63, 78, 

182, 184 
Holaway, Bethany 117 
Holcomb, Kelly 20, 63, 79, 191 
Holdham, Laura 12, 117, 14i". 

233 
Hollis, Keisha 99 
Holmer, Katelyn 1 17 
Holmes, DeAndre 15, 99 
Holmgren, Rachel 86, 164 
Holm, Katrina 117 
Holtz, Corey 99 
Hoover, Benjamin 1 17 
Hoover, Rachel 63, 191,227 
Hoover, Torraine 117 
Hopkins, Dana 1 17 
Home, Jennifer 117 
Horvat, Zachary 99 
Hoskins, Alison 86 
Hoskins, Jacob 117,233 
Hotle, Andrew 22 
Hotle, Bethany 25, 108, 117 
Hoult, Michael 15,99,233 
House, Caleb 162,207 
Hoving, Jeremy 117 
Howell, Jerremy 63,220 
Howells, Joshua 117, 248 
Howe, Rachel 117 
Hoyt, Ashley 117 
Hoyt, Davis 117,248 
Hozian, Katherine 117,266 
Huber, Kenneth 252 
Huddleston, Jadon 86 
Huebner, Elizabeth 117 
Hughes, Annastacia 86 
Hughes, John 117 
Hull, Tyler 221,231 
Huntsman, Megan 117,210,232 
Hurt, Katrina 64, 170 
Hutchison, Megan 99, 173 
Huyser, Maria 86, 146, 132 
Huyser, Matthew 117 
Hyde, Bethany 99, 167 



i* 



I 



Ibanez, Emely 64 
lep, Stephanie 1 17 
Ifaturoti, Adeyinka 117 
Imig, Michelle 86, 216 
Impallaria, Michael 1 17 
Im, Young 86 
Issac, Riya 1 17 



Jvey, Callie 24, 86 
/ema, Nathan 99 



Jurica, John 64 



J 



lackson, Cameron 64, 241 
lackson, Dashone 1 17 
lackson, Jacob 54, 64 
lackson, Jennifer 64,167 
lackson, Lisa 86, 151, 168, 206, 

232 

Jackson, Megan 1 17 
Jackson, Paul 86 
Jackson, William 252 
Jacobs, Anthony 1 17 
Jacobs, Jamie 64, 201 
Jacobson, Benjamin 117 
Jahn, Camilyn 64 
Jamerson, Brooke 86 
James, Ashley 64 
James, Benson 259 
James, William 117 
Jancovic, Monica 86 
Jarrett, Lindsey 86 
Jefferies, Timothy 86,174 
Jenkins, Mark 99 
:Jensen, Andrew 1 17 
Jensen, Christina 99 
[Jensen, Cole 99 
[Jensen, Rebecca 86 
Jensen, Sarah 1 17 
Jerrick, Andrew 12,117 
Jimenez, Nelly 86 
'Johnson, Brianna 1 17 
Johnson, Brock 152 
Johnson, Heather 117,203 
Johnson, Joshua 118 
jjohnson, Latrice 205 
Johnson, Laura 118,264 
Johnson, Logan 1 18 
Johnson, Lydia 64 
Johnson, Matthew 19,64 
Johnson, Mitchell 94, 99, 161, 

182 
Johnson, Nicole 64 
Johnson, Rebecca 1 18 
Johnson, Stephanie 86,168 
Johnston, Danielle 64,254 
Johnston, Devin 118,254,264 
Johnston, Julia 24, 64 
Johnston, Michael 118,197,223 
Jones, Denee 169 
Jones, Lauren 13, 118 
Jones, Melinda 1 18 
Jones, Nicholas 145 
June, Hannah 108,118,184,219 
Junge, Jordan 118 
Jungles, Stephanie 13,86,161 



K 



Kapambwe, Zipporah 86 

Karenke, Molly 118 

Karg, Evan 16, 17, 18, 21, 28,82, 

132, 138, 150, 152, 182 
Karns, Caroll 118 
Karrick, Jillian 118 
Kearney, Johanna 64,184,197 
Kearney, Matthew 118,185,197 
Kearney, Matthew (3) 108,184 
Kearney, Rachel 1 18 
Keating, John 64, 79 
Keck, Elizabeth 64,205 
Keckler, Michele 118 
Kee, Matthew 17,18,21,86,239 
Keemle, Jessica 118 
Keen, Amy 64 
Keener, Lauren 1 18 
Kehl, Kristen 86,212, 243 
Kehoe, John 32,33 
Kelley, Amy 118 
Kellner, Gillian 118 
Kelly, Adrienne 86, 172 
Kendrick, Anna 64 
Kennell, Erin 118 
Kennell, Melody 64, 140, 191, 

207 
Kepler, Megan 1 18 
Kern, Ryan 118 
Keys, Hannah 65 



dd, Rebekah 86, 145 
ger, Taylor 65 
Iburn, Allen 65 
Icran, Michael 1 18 
mmel, Erica 94, 99 
m, Min 99 
ndle, Amanda 86 
ndle, Kyla 118 
ng, Caitlyn 118, 251 
ng, Darcy 86, 254 
ng, Kirstie 20,86 
ng, Nicole 99 
ng, O'Malley 99 
nnison, Danette 99 
nstle, Courtney 1 18 
rby, Gabrielle 118 
rchner, Jeannette 86 
rchner, Justyne 1 18 
rchner, Lindsey 118,138 
rkpatrick, Matthew 118 
rst, Laura 86 
rts, Jenna 65 
sh, Edward 28, 65 
stler, Judith 118 



Kitchel, Mccall 26 

Kitchel, McCall 26,65,264,265 

Klein, Nicole 86 

Klinefelter, Emily 118 

Kline, Joel 252 

Klomstad, Nicholas 24,187,188, 
262, 263 

Klontz, Kalyn 25,65, 79 

Klossing, Ashley 86 

Klossing, Megan 1 18 

Knapp, Ryan 99 

Knol, Andrew 99 

Knol, Jonathan 65 

Knox, Dayna 99 

Knudsen, Krystal 118 

Koch, Jerad 65, 78, 192,256 

Koch, Mary 119 

Koehl, Shelby 119 

Koepsell, Corrine 86 

Kohlmeier, Zachary 119, 210, 
236 

Kohlmera, Zach 22 

Kolber, Bethany 82,86 

Kolk, Robyn 119 

Kollmann, Paul 219 

Kooy, Jessica 119 

Kortas, Jessica 14, 82, 86 

Kosek, Brian 241,243 

Koster, Elisabeth 108, 119 

Koury, Kayla 36, 53, 86, 136, 140, 
141, 153, 177, 195, 197, 
217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 
222, 223, 242, 247, 267 

Kraker, Kelly 99 

Kramerich, Carissa 119,251 

Kratz, Kimberly 119 

Krause, Katherine 87,203 

Krause, Nathan 87, 160 

Kreiss, Mark 24,65, 169 

Krestan, Kendra 17, 100 

Kring, Suzanne 192 

Krisher, Heather 65, 161 

Krop, Douglas 87 

Kroymann, Jessica 65 

Krueger, Steven 1 19 

Krull, Kaley 251 

Kruse, Hannah 1 19 

Kuhns, Elizabeth 119 

Kujawa, Kathleen 65 

Kulchar, Katherine 87, 254 

Kundrat, Tricia 82, 87 

Kurtz, Lisa 108, 119 

Kurtz, Michelle 119 



L 



Lacher, Christian 65 
Laferney, Torey 1 19 



Lakins, Shelby 119 
LaLone, Nathan 65 
LaLone, Ryan 1 19 
LaLone, Stephanie 65 
Lalumendre, Riley 1 19 
Lambert, Renee 65 
Lamb, Felicia 87 
Lamb, Nikki 204 
LaMontagne, Andrea 1 1 9 
Lamping, Jeffrey 65,79,165 
Lampson, Mary 1 19 
Lancaster, Cassidy 119 
Lane, Kassy 119 
Langeland, Sarah 119, 141 
La ngkamp, Mary Beth 119,261 
Lankford, Rebecca 100 
Lapenas, Kaylee 1 19 
Lara, Areli 119 
Lasowski, Kevin 1 19 
LaSpina, Gabrielle 1 19 
Lathus, Kody 119 
Latunski, Chrissy 87 
Lautenbach, Brenden 119 
Lautenbach, Kenneth 100 
Lavene, Zachary 22,119 
Law, Ethan 119 
Lawrence, Christy 100 
Layman, Kayla 119, 219 
Leander, Ryan 1 19 
Ledyard, Megan 65 
Lee, Angela 87, 147 
Leeney, Emelia 120 
Lee, Tory 65, 173 
LeFevre, Christopher 1 1 9 
Legg, Jennifer 87 
Lehner, Chad 120 
Leibold, Rebecca 87 
Leimann, Charles 66,221,269 
Leis, Scott 66 
Leitner, Stephanie 66 
Leive, Kalen 66 
Lemay, Crystelle 120 
Lemberger, Mykenzie 120 
Lengel, Gregory 66,217 
Lengerich, Carlie 87 
Lenger, Rachel 120 
Lennon, Ryan 161 
Lennon, Sara 24,66,79,144 
Letta, Kevin 66 
Lewis, Adam 120 
Lewis, Brian 216 
Liakopoulos, Christina 100 
Liakopoulos, Stephanie 12,120 
Liechty, Derek 87, 149 
Lillie, Reuben 34,87,234,241 
Lindenbaum, Elizabeth 100 
Lindsay, Christina 100 
Lindsay, Courtney 24, 66, 78, 
158,217 



Lindsey, Kayla 120 

Lingle, Ryan 120 

Locke, Casey 66, 166 

Loeffler, Amy 54, 155, 233, 132 

Lomas, Brianna 22, 120, 149 

Lonberger, Marjorie 87 

London, Ryan 120 

Long, Joshua 248 

Long, Kristin 66 

Longoria, Adan 66 

Loos, Kaitlin 120 

Lopez, Cynthia 87, 235 

Lopez, Jessica 100 

Lopez, Ricardo 120 

Lord, Alexandria 100 

Lorenz, Mary 120 

Loulousis, Melanie 100,212 

Lourash, Autumn 120 

Love, Neil 87 

Love, Sarah 120 

Lowery, Rebecca 87 

Lowry, Anne 87, 203 

Lowry, Calla 87 

Lowry, Kyle 120, 185, 188,224 

Lubben, Chelsea 120 

Luby, Adam 120 

Luby, Amanda 120, 243 

Lucas, Aaron 120 

Lucas, Ben 198, 218 

Ludwig, David 120 

Luiten, Andrew 100 

Lumpkin, Elizabeth 66, 79, 147, 

173 
Lyle, Jonathan 120 
Lynn, Mark 120 
Lyon, Michael 100 



M 



M 



M 



M 



acDonald, Joy 120 
acDonough, Kenneth 22, 256 
acDonough, Kenny 22 
acDonough, Lisa 120 
acharia, Joshua 144 
ackey, Amanda 120 
addack, Amber 66 
adding, Lucas 120 
agana, Martha 120 
aines, Andrea 66 
ajor, Seth 120 
anchester, Sarah 66 
anning, Taylor 66 
ann, Michael 100, 199 
ansfield, Katelyn 87 
antarian, Grace 82, 87, 182, 

185, 186 
antia, Sara 120 
arin, Shayna 137 



Marko, Britney 120 

Marquis, Michelle 100 

Marrier, Ashli 100 

Marrs, Heather 120 

Marrs, Sara 87, 236 

Martin, Ariella 120 

Martin, Emily 19,87 

Martinez, Angela 121 

Martinez, Cristofer 121 

Martin, Gina 121 

Martin, Katherine 66 

Martin, Olivia 160 

Massengale, Andrew 198 

Mast, Casey 100 

Mast, Natalea 66 

Mathias, Kristin 100 

Matthews, Ian 100 

Matthews, Jennifer 67,136,242 

Matthews, Joy 121 

Maupin, Rachel 121 

Mausehund, Matthew 87 

Mayers, Crystal 121 

Mazzaro, Amanda 37, 100, 152, 
153,206 

McAndrews, Christopher 100 

McCague, Laura 100, 150 

McCann, Andrea 67,207 

McClellan, Jayme 223 

McClure, Brandon 54,67,161 

McClymonds, Kellie 87 

McConnell, Elizabeth 19,87,184 

McCooey, Katie 20, 24, 32, 34, 93, 
94, 100, 137, 143, 148, 150, 
155, 182, 186, 187, 190, 
196,211,212,213,216,224, 
233, 236, 243, 258, 260 

McCririe, Morgan 121 

McDaniel, Chad 121 

McDaniel, Hilary 82,87 

McDevitt, Ryan 121 

McDonald, Katherine 18,87,186 

McDowell, Emily 87 

McElroy, Katelin 169 

McGill, Kate 100 

McGraw, Cody 218 

McGreevy, Morgan 67, 195 

McGuire, Allison 26, 100, 151, 
251 

McGuire, Ashley 100 

McGuire, Kylie 121, 142 

Mclnerney, Janelle 101 

Mclntire, Ashlie 34,67,234 

McKinley, Kristen 121 

McKinley, Seth 121 

McLaren, Joshua 101,142,175 

McManus, Nathaniel 121 

McNulty, Kelsey 121 

McPherson, Caitlin 121 

Meadows, Chelsea 101 



Vleans, Christopher 121 

ellinger, Lucas 87 

ello, Alexander 121 
Vlendez, Jessie 67 
Meredith, Bethany 121 
Merki, Philip 87 
Merry, Nicole 101 
Mesquita, Victor 67,247,259 
Messenger, Laura 140,141,177 
Messer, Morgan 121 
Metzger, Brandon 101,144,184, 

132 
Meyer, Amy 67 
Meyer, Kristopher 93 
Meyers, Alan 121,218 
Meyers, Brandi 168, 223 
Meyers, Stella 87, 145 
Mezera, Jesse 121 
Mezera, Timothy 67, 134, 175 

chaels, David 87, 146 

edema, Ryan 121 

khail, Audrey 121 

khail, Jonathan 101, 234 

les, Aaron 121 

les, Brandal 121, 248 

Her, Amanda 121 

Her, Andrew 87 

ller, Benjamin 121, 243 

ller, Bethany 121,219 

ller, Cory 252 

ller, Joel 67, 188 

ller, Joni 101 

ller, Nicole 87, 142, 143 

ller, Shelbi 257 

ller, Stephen 121 

ller, Timothy 121 

ller, Zarah 32,87,202 

lies, Casey 121 

llikan, Bradley 24,94, 101 

llikan, Stephanie 67 

lis, Leah 67 

ngus, Faith 88 

ngus, Luke 67, 79 

nnich, Nicholas 88 

nnich, Samantha 121 

tchell, Alyssa 121 

tchell, Mark 121 

tchell, Matthew 25,88,263 

tchell, Rashad 27,263 

tchell-White, Darren 121 

troff, David 37, 269 
Mkhwanazi, Vincent 67,252 
Modica, Frank 67 
Moeschke, Erika 101 
Moisio, Rebecca 88 
Molenhouse, John 88 
Molloy, Britney 122 
Mondy, Jessica 122 
Mondy, Joshua 88 



M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 
M 



Monkemeyer, Alison 122 

Moore, Allyse 16, 88, 268 

Moore, Andrew 122 

Moore, Benjamin 67, 134, 136 

Moore, Benjamin (3) 67, 78 

Moore, Bradley 14,67,221 

Moore, Garren 122 

Moore, Hilary 122 

Moore, Jacob 122 

Moore, Sarah 122 

Moore, Stephanie 122 

Mora, Diana 172 

Mora, Melissa 122 

Moran, Susan 67 

Moreau, Kelsey 53, 67, 174, 203 

Morehouse, Athina 101,162 

Moriya, Hugo 88 

Morris, Alisa 101 

Morris, Janae 67 

Morris, Lisa 68 

Morse, Bradley 68, 143 

Mortensen, Ashley 122 

Mosey, Jean 122 

Motley, Alec 68 

Mulcahy, Delia 122 

Munyon, Julianna 122 

Murphy, Kelli 68 

Murphy, Samantha 122 

Murray, Elizabeth 122 

Murray, James 101, 150 

Murray, Kimberly 68,205 

Murray, Kristin 68, 79, 201 

Murray, Ryan 16, 68 

Myer, Khari 122 



N 



Naldi, Ian 101 
Naldi, Jacob 101 
Nawrocki, Jessica 122 
Neeley, Leeanna 88 
Negrete, Jessica 122 
Neil, Courtney 68, 265 
Nelson, Kelly 122, 162 
Nelson, Kelsey 122 
Nelson, Ryan 101, 198 
Nemec, Kathleen 68 
Nemitz, Kimberly 122 
Newberry, Katherine 122 
Newman, Michael 122 
Newman, Zachary 122 
Nichols, Karyn 14, 101,206 
Nichols, Kevin 14 
Niebuhr, Anna 88 
Niederwimmer, Kirsten 122 
Nielsen, Emily 68 
Nielsen, Jon 68 
Nixon, Holly 122 



Nontell, Dana 68 
Norden, Alyssa 122 
Norris, Carly 68, 222 
Nunez, Keith 37, 101, 269 
Nutter, John 101 
Nuxoll, James 68, 256 
Nye, Gabriel 20 



O 



Ocampo, Rowel 68 

Oehmke, Charles 82,88 

Ohrt, Misti 68, 159 

Ohse, Emily 122 

Olds, Meagan 88 

Oliver, Andrew 122 

Oliver, Daniel 26, 28, 68, 78, 79, 
81, 107, 134, 149, 152, 177, 
179, 190, 204, 205, 206, 
207, 210, 227, 235, 241, 
253,255,268, 132 

Oliver, Joshua 122 

Oliver, Sara 68, 164 

Oliver, Staci 101 

Olney, Luke 26, 68, 79, 242 

Olson, Steve 88 

O'Neal, Sarah 68 

O'Neill, Margaret 122 

Onyett, Alex 88 

Oring, Brady 69 

Oring, Elizabeth 54, 69 

Orne, Linnea 122, 240 

Ostrowski, Cherise 122 

Ostrowski, Krystal 101 

Oswalt, Gretchen 101 

Otte, Erik 122 

Ottinger, John 123 

Outler, Kelsey 88 

Ovington, Nichole 54,69,78 

Owen, Robert 88 

Owens, Jacquelyn 27, 242 

Ozment, Matthew 69, 224 



P 



Page, Abigail 14, 15 

Palmer, Abbey 123, 254 

Palm, Sarah 69 

Pals, Brittany 101 

Pals, Lindsey 88 

Pargulski, Hannah 123 

Park, Allison 101, 153, 189, 201, 

261 
Parker, Alysson 101 
Parker, Bryce 123, 240 
Parker, David 123 
Parker, Sara 123 



Parsons, David 101 

Pascarella, Emily 123 

Patino, Nancy 123 

Patrick, Freya 108, 123 

Pavlik, Heather 123 

Peachey, Kyle 88,218 

Pearson, Mykul 248 

Pearson, Vanessa 102,144,146 

Pelletier, Whitney 123 

Pennington, Zacari 88,182,187 

Penrod, Audrey 102 

Penrod, Lauren 69 

Perez, Adrian 123 

Perkusich, Mirko 247, 259 

Perry, Heather 123 

Perry, Kathryn 123 

Perry, Seth 170,259 

Pesavento, Lisa 69 

Peterson, Dana 123, 219 

Peterson, John 123 

Petree, Brittany 69, 79, 132 

Petrusich, Leah 69, 146 

Peugh, Kathryn 102 

Peulausk, Elisabeth 88 

Pflederer, Holly 102, 153 

Pfundstein, Andrew 102 

Phelps, Rachel 69 

Phillips, James 123 

Phillips, Katherine 102 

Phillips, Mary 69 

Phillips, Matthew 69, 173 

Phillips, Timothy 88, 233 

Phipps, Rebecca 123 

Picchietti, Colin 69 

Picone, David 269 

Pierce, Craig 123 

Pierce, Jana 94, 102, 141, 184, 

225 
Pierson, Farris 88 
Piggush, Ashley 88, 172 
Pipal, Danielle 102, 264 
Pipal, Meghan 123 
Piper, Jason 69 
Pitzer, Ashley 123 
Pleasant, Abby 88, 231 
Plese, Jenna 123 
Poe, Christina 123 
Polatas, Taylor 123 
Polbito, Brandon 123 
Poling, Emily 69, 79, 205 
Polley, Michael 199 
Polsley, Megan 123 
Ponce, Brian 69 
Pond, Elisabeth 102 
Porter, Caitlin 94, 102 
Ports, Sean 123 
Posey, Allen 69 
Posthumus, Agnes 24 
Potts, Mariah 54, 69 



Poucher, Jeffrey 88, 140 

Powers, Marcus 123 

Powers, Thomas 102 

Powers, Travis 88,220,248 

Prentice, Tori 69 

Preston, Amy 88 

Pribyl, Crystal 69 

Price, Amy 102 

Price, Melissa 123 

Pritchett, Martin 88, 165 

Proehl, Dusstin 94, 102 

Proehl, Erinn 123,147,184,185, 

258 
Puroll, Jaclyn 123 



Q 



Quandt, John 36, 88 
Quimby, David 24, 70 
Quinlin, Sarah 89 



R 



Rabe, Timothy 102 

Rachan, John 89, 139, 150 

Radcliffe, Megan 123 

Rader, Kevin 15, 102, 171,236 

Radzimanowski, John 70,197 

Radzimanowski, Morgan 102, 

190 
Raffauf, Ashley 13, 123,239 
Rago, Neil 70 
Raines, Joshua 174 
Ramer, Rachael 70 
Ramirez, Joel 89, 234 
Ramsay, Meagan 123,261 
Ramsey, Remington 89,137 
Rankin, Diane 102,171,210,235, 

238 
Rasmussen, Travis 124 
Ratthahao, Billy 89,259 
Rattin, Brandon 163 
Rattin, Jacob 124 
Rattle, Emily 124 
Rawley, Elyse 70 
Read, Koree 124 
Reames, Luverta 102,151 
Rector, Kelsi 70 
Redman, Tracy 124, 152 
Redwine, McKenzie 124,138 
Reed, Allison 102 
Reed, Anna 142 
Reed, Bradley 82, 197,230 
Reed, Miley 124 
Reedy, Angela 20,70,210,236 
Reedy, Katina 124 
Reedy, Samantha 124 




Reese, Amber 124 
Reeverts, Kolton 124 
Reeves, Alyssa 54, 70 
Regenfuss, Rebekah 70, 168, 

257 
Reierson, Jennifer 89 
Reilly, William 124 
Reimers, Lauren 70 
Reisinger, Joseph 16,102 
Reisinger, Justin 102 
Rennewanz, Dustin 70, 263 
Rettig, Marissa 124 
Reutter, Emma 124 
Reyes, Paul 252 
Reynolds, Jordan 26, 94, 102, 

269 
Reynolds, Marcus 124 
Reynolds, Matthew 24, 89, 107, 

158 
Rhodes, Nichole 102 
Rhule, Nathan 70, 220 
Rhule, Rachel 89 
Rice, Richard 102 
Richardson, Andrea 124,219 
Richmond, Allison 124 
Rideout, Charles 25, 102 
Riegle, Carrie 102, 220 
Rinehart, Kristin 124 
Ringer, Jesse 89 
Ring, Joshua 124 
Ripberger, Alex 16, 18, 24, 94, 

102, 170, 187 
Ritter, Karen 18, 19, 102, 173 
Ritter, Sandra 70, 173 
Rivas, Angela 24, 102, 173, 185 
Rivett, Elise 124, 148 
Roach, Martha 70, 168 
Robbins, Marissa 70 
Roberts, Kirsten 89 
Robertson, Brianna 124 
Robins, Brianna 89, 210 
Robinson, Andre 124 
Robinson, Cara 89 
Robinson, Kelsey 70 
Robinson, Peter 124 
Robinson, Tanya 70,168 
Robison, Merrick 32, 34, 89, 134, 

234 
Robyn, Krista 102 
Rodeheaver, Rebecca 124 
Rogers, Nicholas 124 
Rogers, Rebekah 124 
Rojek, Kathleen 177 
Rolling, Kayla 24, 103, 182, 185, 

206 
Root, Adrienne 22, 70, 158 
Rosansky, Jessica 124 
Rose, Jacqueline 124 
Rose, Kendra 70, 139, 199 



Rosenberg, Cherise 103 
Rothacker, Gregory 70 
Rothney, Whitney 19, 71 
Ruddle, Jessica 89 
Ruff, Beth 1 03 
Runyan, Jonathon 103 
Rupert, Randall 82, 89 
Russell, Lexi 124 
Russo, Mary 71, 79, 174 
Rutledge, Sarah 1 8, 71 , 1 90, 1 91 , 

232 
Ryan, Daniel 71 
Rybolt, Kyle 103 



s 



Saathoff, Alyssa 124 
Saewert, Paula 124 
Saffell, Kyle 71 
Salem, Jacob 124 
Sailer, Jordan 142 
Salzman, Erin 81, 89 
Samuelson, Calum 124 
Sanchez, Josue 125,259 
Sandefur, Jamie 89 
Sanders, Allison 125 
Sanor, Lucas 125, 236 
Sarna, Aubrey 103 
Sarver, Rachel 89 
Sassman, Zachary 175 
Sawdon, Christy 125 
Scannapieco, Stephanie 71,164, 

205 
Schaack, Emily 103 
Schaack, Mary 125 
Schaumburg, Laura 71 
Schei, Codi 125 
Scheller, Jerry 18,22,36,89,158, 

187, 241 
Schell, Julie 103 
Scherer, David 78, 248 
Schick, Adam 18,89,182,185 
Schiefelbein, Angela 89 
Schilling, Benjamin 125 
Schimp, Michael 89 
Schimp, Sarah 125 
Schindel, Joseph 125, 185 
Schindler, Lukas 125 
Schlegel, Clarissa 22, 125 
Schmelzer, Anne 89,174 
Schmidt, Emily 71, 174,201 
Schmidt, Hannah 125 
Schmidt, Jacob 103, 142, 143, 

132 
Schmidt, Tara 89, 207, 266 
Schmitt, Janel 26, 254 
Schneider, Daniel 125 
Schoenwetter, Jennifer 125 



Schooler, Jeremiah 125, 236, 

237 
Schott, Nathan 125 
Schrock, Sarah 160 
Schroeck, Desiree' 19, 125 
Schueman, Stephanie 125 
Schultz, Kaitlin 22, 125 
Schultz, Katelyn 22, 125 
Schumacher, Aubrey 71 
Schumacher, Holly 71 
Schutt, Catherine 103,148,191 
Schutz, Jyssica 71, 147,217 
Schuyler, Brittany 89 
Schwartz, Paige 108,125,200 
Schweiger, Lyra 14, 30, 54, 71, 

184, 190, 225, 230, 231, 

132 
Scott, Britni 71 
Scott, Chris 125,218 
Scott, Gina 108 
Scott, Hannah 103 
Scott, Rachel 89, 172 
Scott, Sade' 125 

Scruggs, Brittany 19,82,89,219 
Sebero, Erin 71, 196 
Seefeldt, Calley 125, 234 
Segraves, Kimberly 125 
Seidler, Rebah 125 
Seiffert, Kayla 125 
Settle, Brenna 71 
Seufert, Danielle 71 
Sevigny, Garrett 103,146 
Shafer, Jamison 125 
Shankster, Leah 89, 218 
Shattuck, Cassandra 125 
Shaughnessy, Ann 24 
Shaughnessy, Kyle 125 
Shaw, Lauren 103 
Shearer, Autumn 125 
Shearer, Stephen 125 
Sheets, Charles 24, 71, 78, 187, 

190 
Sheets, Stephen 151 
Sheldon, Deidre 14, 125 
Shelton, Emily 177 
Shelton, Haley 71 
Sherman, Megan 71 
Shilvock, Sarah 195 
Shipman, Jason 72 
Shirosky, Molly 125 
Shoffstall, John 94, 103 
Shore, Tyler 103 
Short, Hannah 103, 251 
Short, Hilary 72, 159 
Short, Jared 14, 18,72 
Short, John 16, 18,72 
Shreves, Jonathan 25 
Shrout, Ryan 125 
Siadak, Stephanie 89 



Siadak,Tim 125 

Sidler, Mark 72 

Siems, Amanda 28,29,72,78,79, 

182, 189 
Sifuentes, Amanda 89 
Sikora, Erin 72, 266 
Sims, Anthony 90 
Sims, Benjamen 126 
Singha, Jeeten 72, 194 
Sinn, Sarah 103, 269 
Sinwelski, Lauren 24, 90 
Sipe, Emily 90 
Sirois, Kelcie 126 
Sivilay,Thiphaphone 72 
Siwinski, Catherine 126 
Skelton, Brent 126 
Skelton, Krista 103, 158, 191 
Skelton, Stacey 90,149,202 
Skrbec, Kaccey 126 
Sloan, Nicole 126 
Smallegan, Victoria 126 
Smallwood, Courtney 72 
Smidt, Samuel 126, 248 
Smit, Anna 20, 72, 79, 207 
Smith, Colleen 72,219 
Smith, Dale 217 
Smith, Ian 90 
Smith, Justin 103 
Smith, Kaitlin 103 
Smith, Kala 126 
Smith, Kendra 90 
Smith, Matthew 24, 26, 126 
Smith, Matthew (3) 24,25,26 
Smith, Spencer 126 
Smith, Stephanie 72,266,267 
Smit, James 18, 103, 153 
Snyder, Emily 14 
Sokarda, Kristine 202 
Solares, Edson 126 
Soller, Kaleb 126,210,240,243 
Sommer, Jane 14, 72 
Sommers, Dayna 72 
Sonnenschein, Adriene 103 
Sorensen, Christopher 90 
Sorenson, Faith 103 
Sorrel, Crystal 126 
Soukup, Amanda 90 
Southe, Dustin 126 
Southerland, Shara 19, 25, 30, 

103 
Sowards, Kelsey 231,232 
Spainhour, Meredith 126 
Speas, Chelsea 126 
Speck, Bradley 72 
Spence, Rebecca 103,148 
Sprague, Wesley 90, 231 
Sroczynski, Sarah 126 
Staal, Sarah 103, 148, 132 
Staats, Alyson 103 



Staley, Michael 90 

Staniszeski, Nicole 103 

Stapleton, Sarah 72 

Stark, Jeffrey 212 

Stark, Landon 126 

Stark, Lyell 104 

Starrier, Samantha 20,126 

St Aubin,Tayler 90, 153 

Stauffenberg, Jordan 126 

Steele, Kayla 126 

Steele, Stephanie 72 

Steen, Rachel 90 

Steiner, Kori 72, 187 

Steinke, Kyle 72, 79 

Stella, Frank 126 

Stembridge, Andy 73 

Stephansen, Sarah 30,104 

Stephansen, Timothy 73, 146, 

147, 225, 249, 262, 265, 

271 
Stephens, Ethan 104 
Stephens, Kyrstin 126 
Stephens, Madelyn 104 
Stephenson, Kyle 73, 220 
Stephens, Taylor 126,261 
Sterns, Rebeckah 90 
Steveley, Adam 90 
Stevens, Andrew 126 
Stevens, Bryan 104 
Stevens, Tara 73 
Steward, Alexandra 126 
Stewart, Brett 73, 146 
Stewart, Brygette 104 
Stewart, Joshua 73, 220 
Stewart, Rebekah 126 
Stichnoth, Andrew 126 
Stines, Paige 94 
Stiverson, Jordan 107,126 
Stob, Jennifer 73 
Stone, Clara 126 
Stone, Nicole 126 
Stoops, Dale 104 
Story, Ann 126 
Stott, Tania 90 
Strait, Benjamin 126 
Strange, Danielle 126 
Strange, Kyle 126 
Streets, Brandon 263 
Streff, Sean 73 
Streicher, Lauren 127,257 
Strickler, Ashlee 104 
Strombeck, Andrew 90 
Strong, Marcia 73, 200 
Strong, Stephanie 73 
Studniarz, Mallory 213 
Stufflebeam, Krista 127 
Summerlin, Samuel 104,153 
Sunberg, Cara 90, 169, 254 
Sunta, Mario 104 



Sutton, Joshua 127 

Swanepoel, Thalyta 24 

Swanson, Blake 127 

Swart, Aaron 248 

Sweatman, Zachary 127 

Sweet, Caitlin 104 

Sweet, David 127 

Swickard, Alexander 127 

Swick, Whitney 127 

Swihart, Amy 104 

Sytsma, Bradley 16,90,161,239 



T 



Tabisz, Trevor 127 

Tannehill, Justin 127 

Tanner, Melissa 94, 104 

Tatman, Whitney 73 

Taylor, Brooklyn 73 

Taylor, Debra 73 

Taylor, Jasper 73, 78, 79, 216, 

236, 237, 242 
Taylor, Reagan 73,217 
Taylor, Sara 104 
Taylor, Wesley 127,241 
Terhorst, Heather 54,73,149 
Tetter, Kyle 127 
Tharp, Dallas 90, 182, 188 
Theede, Kameron 127,199 
Theis, Anna 127 
Theis, Aroldo 127 
Thoeming, Sarah 104 
Thomas, Brittany 20, 90, 159, 

174 
Thomas, Cambria 104 
Thomas, Kendall 73, 167,271 
Thomas, Tim 127, 259 
Thomas, Zachary 127 
Thompson, Abby 77 
Thompson, Ashley 104 
Thompson, Kristin 104 
Thompson, Kyle 127 
Thompson, Marcie 108 
Thorne, Kaitlynn 90 
Thorse, Jordan 73 
Thrall, Elizabeth 127, 173 
Throop, Emily 104 
Thurman,Todd 163 
Thurmond, Brittany 127 
Ticknor, Nathan 73 
Tigner-Parker, Quinten 104,216 
Tijerina, Joshua 73,184 
Tillman, Victoria 74 
Tipping, Alyssa 90 
Todd, Caitlin 74 
Tolbert, Chris 22 
Tolbert, Christopher 22, 216, 

241 



Tolbert, Danielle 264 
Toppmeyer, Melanie 127 
Tornstrom, Joshua 54,195,249 
Torrey, Danek 90, 190 
Tower, Jason 90 
Townsend, Joshua 127 
Tracy, Joshua 90 
Trank, Carl 104, 170 
Trejo, Mayra 104 
Treleven, Quinn 127 
Troglio, Alexis 19,82 
Trotter, Paul 74, 163, 198 
Turner, Tony 269 
Tuttle, Michael 90 
Tyma, Elise 74, 79, 192 



U 



Ufkin, Katherine 74,79, 191 
Underdown, Christiana 74 
Unger, Heidi 127 
Upshaw, Matthew 74, 175 
Urchell, Jennifer 127 
Uthaiwat, Olivia 127 



V 



104, 



Valentin, Nancy 104 
Valpatic, Jennifer 127 
Van Bruggen, Christa 74,216 
Vanburen, Shelby 22 
VanBuren, Shelby 127, 149 
Van Dellen, Megan 127 
Van Deneede, Monica 127 
Vanderhei, Michael 74,191 
Vanderhoof, Dustin 221 
Vander Laan, Jacklyn 127 
Vander Naald, Brittany 127 
Vander Naald, Rebecca 74,207 
Vanderpool, Amanda 90,140 
VanderSchaaf, Ashley 127 
Vander Schaaf, Danielle 

266 
Vander Schaaf, Tyler 127 
Vander Velde, Kami 74 
VanDeWoestyne, Julie 24,74 
Van Donselaar, Katy 34, 90, 160 
Van Doorne, Michelle 104 
Van Dyke, Matthew 127 
Van Vuren, Evonne 127 
Vaughan, Casey 105 
Vaughn, Kaleena 128 
Vaught, Emily 74 
Versweyveld, Jillian 128 
Versweyveld, Lauren 90, 257 
Vickey, Craig 74 
Viehdorfer, Kurtis 128 



Vietti, Katie 74, 219 
Villa, Jose 252 
Villar, Andrea 90 
Virt, Elizabeth 75 
Virt, Jennifer 22, 128 
Volling, Emily 75, 166 
Von Arb, Rachel 128 
Voss, Benjamin 75 
Voss, Elizabeth 75 
Voss, Jessica 105, 135 



W 



Waage, Rachel 223 

Wade, Emily 105 

Wagner, Caylee 128 

Wagner, Samantha 128 

Wainwright, Caroline 91 

Waite, Kasey 91 

Waldvogel, Alanna 105 

Walker, Daniel 75 

Walker, Elizabeth 128 

Walker, Timothy 128 

Wallace, Martin 128 

Wallace, Mathew 198 

Wallace, Matthew 128 

Wall, Christian 128 

Wallek, Jordan 254 

Waller, Kathryn 128 

Waller, Nathaniel 105 

Wallin, Victoria 91 

Walters, Emily 105 

Walton, Sarah 128 

Waltz, Rachel 105 

Wangler, Nicholas 91 

Wankel, Raylynn 128, 251 

Ward, Ember 91 

Ward, Luke 197 

Ward, Sarah 12,20, 128 

Warner, Sara 128 

Warp, Kelsey 24, 128, 254, 255 

Warren, Ana 105 

Warren, Phillip 75, 163 

Waskow, Emily 105 

Watson, Julie 75, 193 

Watson, Kelsey 25, 128,261 

Watson, Kristen 16, 75, 78, 79, 

201 
Watson, Paige 25,91,207 
Weaver, Anna 146 
Webb, Sarah 75,205 
Weber, Joseph 105, 198 
Weeden, Nathan 16, 91 
Wegley, Lauren 91 
Weiderman, Scott 75 
Weiderman,Todd 105 
Weimer, Brittanie 75 
Weisel, Abigail 91 



Weitzel, Hannah 128, 138 
Wells, Emily 18 
Werry, Glenn 220 
Wessman, Claire 24, 128 
Westerfield, Aaron 82, 91 
Weston, Timothy 26,75 
Whalen, Bryan 75 
Wheeler, Adrienne 196 
Wherley, Andrew 75 
Wherley, Casie 105 
Whitchurch, Joyce 75 
White, Anastasia 22,75,193 
White, Elizabeth 105 
White, Jennifer 128 
White, Kasie 76 
White, Paul 76 
Whiteside, Constance 14,76 
Whitten, Sarah 105 
Whittington, Maggie 94 
Whitt, Jessica 76 



W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 
W 

w 
w 
w 

w 



ckey, Keitha 76, 225 
decan, Ethan 105 
encek, Michael 76 
eringa, Corrine 128 
ersema, Holly 105 
ey,Jenna 105 

ke, Lisabeth 128 

kerson, Jennifer 91 

kins, Alyssa 128 

e, Megan 105 

ey, Abigail 128 

iams, Alex 76 

iams, Alicia 128 

iams, Angela 91, 105 

iams, Ashley 14 

iams, Bryant 128 

iams, Jon 22, 31, 91 

iamson, Brittany 129 

iamson, David 76 

iamson, Kathryn 76 

iamson, Kyle 76 

iamson, Taylor 129,173,195 

iams, Rebecca 128 

ingham, Douglas 129 

oughby, Heather 105 

son, Alexia 129, 232 

son, Bethani 91 

son, Catherine 91 

son, Christen 54,76,212,232 

son, Courtney 129 

son, Jennifer 129 

son, Katherine 129 

son, Kristen 76, 212 

son, Trevor 129 
mberly, Felicia 76 
ndberg, Steven 91 
nn, Chelsea 76 
seman, Allison 129 
seman, Kelsey 91 



Wittmer, Julie 82, 91 
Wojnarowski, Ken 129 
Wolfe, Caitlin 76 
Wood, Dianna 129 
Wood, Emily 129 
Woodhull, Andrew 129,271 
Wood, Jacob 129 
Wood, Joseph 175 
Woods, Brittany 76 
Woods, Joshua 77, 79, 171 
Woolsey, Rowan 77 
Workman, Anson 82,91,152 
Workman, Robert 77 
Worner, Benjamin 129 
Wright, Andy 77, 78 
Wright, Mark 105, 224 
Wright, Megan 105 
Wright, Patrick 91, 237 
Wulff, Jillian 77 
Wyman, Kimberly 129 
Wynstra, Emily 91 



Y 



Yamane, Kent 105 
Yanchick, Sarah 20, 34, 77 
Yates, Rebecca 129, 173 
Yeakley, Chad 129 
Yergler, Korissa 129 
Yoder, Emily 129 
York, Brittiny 91 
Young, Andrew 77 
Young, Catherine 129 
Young, Ethan 14 
Young, Heather 77 
Young, Joseph 77 
Younglove, Emily 129 
Youngman, Elizabeth 77 
Young, Meredith 91, 149, 161 



Z 



Zaborowski, Steven 77, 78 
Zalewski, Ryan 163 
Zanellato, Anna 105 
Zarbuck, Danae 105,168,222 
Zaring, Michael 240 
Zavitz, Lindsay 77, 79, 200 
Zeilenga, Bailey 129, 210 
Zelhart, Sarah 105 
Zell, Rose 129 
Ziverts, Erica 77 
Zizic, Nicole 105 
Zuhn, Matthew 129 
Zwirkoski, Susanna 261 
Zwolinski, Ben 105 









And there's a sprout, 
perhaps not all that 

impressive, but its roots 
will hold. They'll do 

more than hold, actually. 

They'll tell the story of 

what this fledgling tree 
will become. 


















"But blessed 
is the man 
ujho trusts 

in the LORD. 

ujhose 
confidence 
is in him." 









m 







They'll tell the story of 

roots that found rich 

soil, and dug deeper, 

and of roots that found 

the water they needed 

in order to grow. 

They'll prove their 

strength, built up with 

constant nourishment 

from their environment 

year after year. 





















"He ujill be 

like a tree 

planted bu 

the luater 

that sends out 

its roots bu 

the stream." 
















And with that strength, 

these roots can be 

ready for what's waiting 

beyond the topsoil. 

They will sustain the 

young tree even as the 

harsh sun and wind try 

to dry it up before it 

has a chance. 




















"It does 

not fear 

u/hen heat 

comes: its 

leaves are 

aluuaus cfreen. 












Rather than succumb, 

rather than dry up or 

wait passively for the 

drought to pass, this 

tree will tell of its roots 

and the deep water that 

sustains it by stretching 

out branches of its 

own and, in due time, 

producing fruit as rich 

as the soil where the 

roots first took hold. 


















it has no 

ujorries in 

a uear of 

drouqht 

and r\ever fails 

to bear fruit." 

Jeremiah 17:7-8 








mSIm 





THANK YOU 




First of all, I want to thank God 
for standing by me through every- 
thing. This year was quite an experi- 
ence, but You made it a great one. I 
learned so much about You and my- 
self this year and I cannot thank You 
enough for that. 
My Family 

Thank you for your constant sup- 
port and encouragement through- 
out my whole college career, but 
specifically with yearbook. I appre- 
ciate hearing how proud you are of 
me more than you will ever know. I 
love you! 
Annie 

Thank you for leading me into 
this position. You really taught me 
everything I know. You were always 
there whenever I had a question (or 
a list of questions), even this year 
when you weren't involved in year- 
book anymore. Besides yearbook, 
though, thanks for just being one of 
my best friends. You are always so 
supportive of me and I cannot say 
thank you enough for that. 
My Roommates 

Thank you for being so supportive 
of me in my decision to take this po- 
sition. I know it took me away from 
the apartment a lot, but I am so 
thankful for you guys. I always loved 
when you came to visit me in my of- 
fice! Thanks for putting up with me 
when all I talked about (or vented 
about) was yearbook at times. I love 
you the three of you so much! 
The Fab Five 

Lindsay, Christi, Sara and Jen, 
thank you for simply supporting me 
and being my best friends. You guys 
always asked about yearbook and 
encouraged me in this position and 
I am so thankful for that. I love you 
girls! 
My Friends 

Thank you for your constant sup- 
port throughout the years. I wish I 
could take the time to thank all of 
you individually, but that could take 
up a few pages. So thanks to the few 
of you at Olivet who were constantly 
stopping by to visit me in the office. 



To those of you at home, thanks for 
always asking about how the year- 
book was coming along. I couldn't 
have done this without you guys 
and I really mean that. 
ASC 

Thanks for such a great year. I re- 
ally learned a lot from each of you 
and enjoyed all of the time we got 
to spend together. Thanks for all of 
your support with the yearbook, but 
also just in my life. I really appreciate 
you guys and all of the hard work 
you put into each of your positions. 
Brent 

You were the best assistant any- 
one could ask for. Whenever I need- 
ed anything you were willing and 
available to either do it yourself or 
help me do it. Your assistance was 
greatly missed second semester, but 
you still made an effort to do what 
you could from LA. That willingness 
meant a lot to the staff and me. As 
executive photographer, you made 
sure the photo part of the book was 
done well. You only allowed the 
best photos and that's part of what 
made the book so great. 
Charlie 

This book wouldn't be as well 
designed or detail oriented with- 
out you. You made sure that even 
the smallest details were not over- 
looked. Thank you so much for 
kind of taking Brent's place second 
semester. I couldn't have done it 
without you. And of course, thanks 
for always bringing laughter to the 
group even during the most stress- 
ful times. 
Dan and Kayla 

I cannot thank you two enough 
for your work as the executive writ- 
ers. Dan, thanks for coming in last 
minute to cover this position. You 
did a great job and always made 
sure our writing was at the highest 
quality. Kayla, I cannot thank you 
enough for coming back to be the 
executive writer second semester. 
Your organization was an essential 
asset to getting things done on 
time. And of course, you are just so 



much fun to work with! 
Design Team 

Thank you for being so creative 
and innovative with our book this 
year. You put so much work into 
making sure the designs were per- 
fect and I appreciate that. 
Photo Team 

Thank you for being so on top 
of things. You were constantly go- 
ing above and beyond your assign- 
ments with creativity. 
Writing Team 

Thank you for your excellent 
writing skills. You guys were always 
open to new ideas and I loved that. 
Business Team 

You guys were so helpful this 
year! Thank you for being so per- 
sistent in selling and designing ads. 
You helped us to do better in our ad 
sales than we have in a few years. 
Kate 

Thank you so much for your guid- 
ance this year. You always had the 
answers to my questions and if you 
didn't know them, you found it. I al- 
ways enjoyed the end of our weekly 
meetings where you asked how I 
was doing. I really appreciated that! 
Woody 

Thank you for being so support- 
ive of the yearbook and just the stu- 
dents in general. I specifically want 
to thank you for your support in our 
photography equipment purchases. 
We are so thankful for that because 
it allows us to produce a better book 
for the students! 
Valerie and Walsworth 

It was great working with you this 
year. You were always so incredibly 
helpful. I always appreciated your 
suggestions for different things. 
Thank you for always answering all 
of my questions. The computer sup- 
port was constantly helping us with 
random issues and we couldn't be 
more thankful for that. 




Casey Bloom 




■^■Ban^^ aw ■ i wi » Jtm^uttum i ■mm in . wmmmmmms v^^mm t « mm iif « a iiiimiiiimiiiiiiiw 

COLOPHON 



Casey Bloom, 

Executive Editor 

Kate Morgan, 

Adviser 



Brent Anthony, 

Assistant Editor 
Executive Photographer 

Photo Team 

Amy Dillman 

Amy Duerrwaechter 

Zack Frye 

Allen Posey 

Timothy Stephansen 

Morgan Radzimanowski 



Charles Sheets, 

Executive Designer 

Design Team 

Rachel Fiorenza 

Courtney Lindsey 

Rowel Ocampo 

Sarah Zelhart 



Daniel Oliver, 

Executive Writer, Fall '09 
Kayla Koury, 

Executive Writer, Spring '10 

Writing Team 
Lauren Finney 
Katie McCooey 
Sarah Rutledge 
Lyra Schweiger 



Danek Torrey, 

Business Manager 
Beth Hagenberg 

Advertisements Edito 




The 97th Olivet Nazarene Uni- 
versity Aurora was created by a stu- 
dent staff and printed by Walsworth 
Publishing Company of Marceline, 
Mo. Valerie Tanke was the sales rep- 
resentative and Michelle Brosemer 
was the service representative. The 
press run was 2100. Pages were 
completed on Apple computers 
using Adobe InDesign CS3. Photos 
and graphics were edited in Adobe 
Photoshop CS3. Copy was written 
and edited by the Aurora staff. Ad- 
ditional photos were provided by 



The Image Group and the Office of 
Marketing Communications. 

The cover is printed in 4-color on 
white book cloth with debossing. 
The cover was designed by Charles 
Sheets and Rachel Fiorenza. End- 
sheets are printed with two spot 
colors. Root designs were drawn by 
Rachel Fiorenza. Tree designs were 
drawn by Rowel Ocampo. Introduc- 
tion and conclusion pages were 
designed by Charles Sheets. Paper 
stock throughout the entire book is 
1 00# gloss. Headlines are in the font 



Myriad Pro Black. The body copy 
in Myriad Pro Regular, and captic 
copy is Myriad Pro Light. Vertical t< 
section and page numbers are 
the font Ripe. 

Portraits were taken by Jim M 
Adams of MJM Photography, 11( 
North 800 East, Greentown, 
46936. 

Inquiries regarding the bo 
should be directed to the Auroi 
Olivet Nazarene University, One Ur 
versity Avenue, Box 6025, Bourbo 
nais,IL 60914, or 815-939-5337. 




Wcdsworth* 




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